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Full text of "Minutes of the ... annual meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union : auxiliary to Baptist State Convention of North Carolina"

1 





of 

Nortli CJarnlitta 

AUXILIARY TO 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 





SIXTY.FIRST YEAR, FIFTY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION 
ASHEVILLE, N. C. 

MARCH, 11.12-13 




REPORTS 



OF THE 

FIFTY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION 

OF THE 

WOMAN'S Missionary Union 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 

AUXILIARY TO 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

HELD IN 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

ASHEVILLE 
MARCH 11, 12, 13 



The Next Session Will Be Held 
March 9, 10, 11, 1948 
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 
GREENSBORO 



PRINTED IN RALEIGH EYNUM PRINTING CO - 

19 4 7 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 



Associational Superintendents ^ 4 

Associational Young People's Leaders 6 

By-Laws 11 

Committees, Ai:)pointment of 15 

Constitution 9 

Divisional Superintendents and Young People's Leaders 4-6 

Executive Committee 4 

Financial Aim 3 

Heck-Jones Memorial Offering 69 

Historical Table 74 

List of Delegates 76 

Memorial Scholarships 72 

Missionaries and Speakers 77 

Next Session 1 

Officers 3 

President's Annual Address 23 

Proceedings 13 

Recommendations of Executive Council 47 

Reports of Committees : 

Appreciation Committee 54 

Nominations 55 

Time and Place 55 

Reports of Divisional Superintendents : 

Asheville Division 38 

Bryson City Division 39 

Charlotte Division 40 

Elizabeth City Division 41 

Greensboro Division 42 

Hickory Division 43 

Raleigh Division 44 

Rocky Mount Division 45 

Wilmington Division 46 

Wilkesboro Division 46 

Reports of Officers : 

Community Missions Chairman 35 

Executive Secretary 27 

Field Representative 32 

Margaret Fund Chairman 38 

Mission Study Chairman 33 

Stewardship Chairman 34 

Treasurer 30 

Trustee, W.M.U. Training School 36 

Standard of Excellence for Associations 73 

Standard of Excellence Record 57 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

119 HILLSBORO ST., RALEIGH, K. C. 



FINANCIAL AIM FOR THE YEAR 1947, $904,000.00 



OFFICERS 

1947 
President 

Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, 206 Ashe Ave Raleigh 

Vice-Presidents 

Mrs. R. K. Redwine ,....Mt. Airy 

Mrs. B. A. Hociitt Clayton 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner, 2601 W. Market St Greensboro 

Executive Secretary 

Miss Ruth Provence Raleigh 

Treasurer 

Miss Ora Alford Raleigh 

Office Secretaries 

Miss Mabel Bauconi Raleigh 

Miss Josephine Wood Raleigh 

Recording Secretary 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr., 1212 Wake Forest Road Raleigh 

Assistant Recording Secretary 
Mrs. B. Y. Tyner, 34 Shepherd St Raleigh 

Young Peoi)le's Secretary 

Miss Hilda Mayo Raleigh 

Royal Ambassador Secretary 
Rev. B. W. Jackson Raleigh 

Field Representative 

Mrs. John Wacaster Cherryville 

Mission Study Chairman 

Mrs. Gordon Maddrey Ahoskie 

Stewardship Chairman 
Mrs. M. A. Huggins, 1509 Hillsboro St Raleigh 

Community Missions Chairman 

Mrs. D, H. Graver : Boonville 

W.M.U. Training School Trustee 

Mrs. David F. Boyd, 2009 Club Rd Charlotte 

Margaret Fund Chairman 

Mrs. L. R. Harrill, 1607 Iredell Drive Raleigh 



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WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



White Cross Chairman 
Mrs. Z. M. Caveness, 1804 Hillsboro St Raleigh 

Executive Committee 

Terms expiring March, 1948 : Terms expiring March, 1950 : 
Miss Carrie Broughton Mrs. S. L. Morgan, Jr. 

Mrs. L. E. M. Freeman Mrs. Carl M. Townsend 

Mrs. Wade Gallant Mrs. R. B. Wilkins 

Terms expiring March, 1949 : Terms expiring March, 1951 : 
Mrs. W. D. Bostick Mrs. L. B. Olive 

Mrs. D. R. Jackson Mrs. Ralph Poe 

Mrs. Charles E. Stephenson Mrs. E. H. Rolston 

Honorary Members, Executive Committee 

Miss Macy Cox 
Mrs. Jo H. Weathers 
Mrs. T. M. Pittman 

Divisional Superintendents 

Mrs. J. R. Morgan, Waynesville Asheville 

Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Jr., Box 101, Tapoco Bryson City 

Mrs. David Bobbitt, 1812 Tippah Ave., Charlotte 4 Charlotte 

Miss Una White, Severn Elizabeth City 

Mrs. Stafford Webb, 122 Kensington Rd,, Greensboro Greensboro 

Mrs. Terry Smart, Forest City Hickory 

Mrs. H. G. Hammett, 1405 Arnette Ave., Durham Raleigh 

Mrs. L. B. Daniel, New Bern Rocky Mount 

Mrs. C. N. Myers, Elkin Wilkesboro 

Mrs. L. H. Reynolds, Leland Wilmington 

Associational Superintendents 

Alexander — Miss Marcella Hines, Brier Creek — Mrs. Richard Mar- 

Hiddenite tin, Ronda 
Alleghany — Mrs. R. E. Richard- Brunswick— Mrs. Martin B. Rob- 
son, Whitehead bins. Winnabow 
Ashe — Mrs. Ralph Parsons, West Brushy Mountain — Mrs. R. T. 

Jefferson McNeill, North Wilkesboro 

Atlantic — Mrs. John Lashley, Buncombe — ^Mrs. Tom Walters, 

Morehead City Ridgecrest 

Avery — Miss Edith Cardwell, Elk Burnt Swamp — Mrs. P. A. Under- 

Park wood, Pembroke 

Beulah — Mrs. J. F. Funderburk, Cabarrus — Mrs. L. R. Crooks, 203 

Roxboro McGill St., Concord 

Bladen — Mrs. R. J. Hall, Bladen- Caldwell — Mrs. C. A. Bowman, 

boro Granite Falls 

Blue Ridge — Mrs. C. C. Parker, Carolina — Mrs. M. K. Sinclair, 

Marion East Flat Rock 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



5 



Catawba River — Mrs. Jeff Burns, 

Route 1, Valdese 
Chowan — Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, 

Sr., Gatesville 
Columbus — Mrs. B. F. Duncum, 

Box 2, Tabor City 
Dock— Mrs. M. L. Mintz, Shal- 

lotte 

Eastern — Mrs. Grover Britt, Clin- 
ton 

Elkin— Mrs. L. C. Holloway, Box 
687, Elkin 

Flat River— Mrs. W. D. Poe, Ox- 
ford 

French Broad — Mrs. W. L, Robin- 
son, Mars Hill 

Gaston — Mrs. M. L. Barnes, 
Route 2, Gastonia 

Green River — Mrs. Charles G. 
Justice, Route 3, Rutherford- 

tOUi 

Haywood — Mrs. Maurice Brooks, 

59 Wesley St., Canton 
Johnston — Mrs. J. E. Wilder, 

Route 2, Raleigh 
King's Mountain — Mrs. W. P. 

Biggerstaff, 1012 Buffalo St., 

Shelby 

Liberty — Mrs. P. M. Hendricks, 
Greensboro Rd., Lexington 

Little River— Mrs. D. B. An- 
drews, Fuquay Springs 

Macon — Mrs. Fannie Gibson, 
Route 3, Franklin 

Mecklenburg — Mrs. V. G. Rob- 
erts, 1509 Bell Terre. Charlotte 

Mitchell— Mrs. N. G. Pittman, 
Spruce Pine 

Montgomery — Mrs. C. B. Tram- 
mel, Box 264, Troy 

Mt. Zion — Mrs. George N. Har- 
ward, Route 2, Chapel Hill 

Neuse — Mrs. C. M. Billings, 
Dudley 



New South River— Mrs. W. D. 
Early, 1051 A Lumberton Rd., 
Fayetteville 

Pee Dee — Mrs. W. M. Dempsey, 
Box 60, Rockingham 

Piedmont — Mrs. E. T. Howell, 
1250 Westover Terrace, Greens- 
boro 

Pilot Mountain — Miss Ora Mot- 
singer, 420 S. Broad St., Win- 
ston-Salem 

Raleigh — Mrs. F. Orion Mixon, 
809 N. Person St., Raleigh 

Randolph — Mrs. W. A. Elam, 
Franklin ville 

Roanoke — Mrs. Charles R. Dan- 
iel, Weldon 

Robeson — Mrs. J. G. Stephens, 
Orrum 

Rowan — Mrs. J. M. Gupton, 610 
Church St., Salisbury 

Sandy Creek — Mrs. Colin Church- 
ill, Siler City 

Sandy Run — Mrs. Terry Smart, 
617 E. Main St., Forest City 

South, Fork— Mrs. W. G. Bandy, 
Lincolnton 

South Mountain — Mrs. J. O. Sum- 
merlin, Box 621, Morganton 

South Yadkin— Mrs. W. H. Dodd, 
Mocksville 

Stanly— Mrs. T. S. Crutchfield, 
Albema rle 

Stone Mountain — Mrs. Winfrey 
Luffman, State Road 

Surry — Miss Elizabeth Norman, 
Dobson 

Tar River — Miss Lillie Harper, 
Louisburg 

Tennessee River — Mrs. E. H. 
Corpening, Jr., Tapoco 

Three Forks— Mrs. H. K. Middle- 
ton. Sherwood 



6 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Transylvania — Mrs. S. F, McAu- West Liberty — Mrs. Rosa 

ley, Brevard McNabb, Suit 

Tnckaseigee — Mrs. B. S. Hensley, Western N. C. — Mrs. C. T. Al- 

Route 1, Sylva mond, Andrews 

Union — Mrs. John A. Bivens, Wilmington — Mrs. D. W. Merritt, 

Wingate Rocky Point 

West Chowan — Mrs. Julian For- Yadkin — Mrs. W. E. Brooks, 

ter, Severn Route 1, Yadkinville 

Yancey — Mrs. A. Z. Jamerson, 
Route 1, Burnsville 

Divisional Young People's Leaders 

Mrs. J. R. Owen, 5 Marcellus St., Asheville Asheville 

Miss Hattie Hilda Sutton, Sylva Bryson City 

Miss Mildred Jennings, Laurinburg Charlotte 

Miss Martha Ellen Barr, First Church, Elizabeth City — 

Elizabeth City 

Mrs. H. K. Masteller, Asheboro Greensboro 

Miss Sue Ellen Ray, First Church, Hickory Hickory 

Mrs. R. B. Wilkins, 1007 Minerva Ave., Durham Raleigh 

Mrs. Raymond Maxwell, 222 Broad St„ New Bern Rocky Mount 

Miss Madge Lewis, North Wilkesboro Wilkesboro 

Mrs. G. Carl Lewis, Sunset Park Church, Wilmington Wilmington 

Divisional Royal Ambassador Leaders 

Rev. R. C. Green, Canton Asheville 

Dr. A. J. Headrick, Murphy : Bryson City 

Rev. C. R. Hinton, Albemarle Charlotte 

Rev. Ronald Wall, Elizabeth City Elizabeth City 

Mr. B. C. Mixon, Route 6, High Point Greensboro 

Rev. Woodrow Harris, Second Church, Shelby Hickory 

Rev. Truett Cox, Durham Raleigh 

Rev. Cleveland Wilkie, Kennedy Home, Kinston Rocky Mount 

Rev. W. N. Brookshire, North Wilkesboro Wilkesboro 

Associational Young People's Leaders 

Alexander — Miss Lucy Echerd, Beulah — Mrs. L. V. Coggins, 

Taylorsville Semora 
Alleghany— Miss Ivy Grace Bladen— Mrs. F. C. Smith, 

Doughton, Laurel Springs Tomahawk 
Ashe-Mis^ Minnie Haire, Route g^^^^ Ridge-Mrs. S. E. Collins; 

1, Box 52, West Jefferson ^^1 Spring St., Marion 

Atlantic — Miss Jane Marshall 

Jenkins, 418 Spencer Ave., New Creek-Mrs. Roy Madison, 

Hamptonville 

Avery— Miss Louise B. Miller, Brunswick — Mrs. M. L. Mintz, 
Elk Park Shallotte 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



1 



Brushy Mountain — Mrs. Gilbert 

Foster, North Wilkesboro 
Buncombe— Mrs. H. W. Baucom, 

Black Mountain 
Burnt Swamp — Mrs. J. L. Carter, 

Route 1, Box 180, Pembroke 
Cabarrus — Mrs. J. A. Heilig, Gen. 

Del., Concord 
Caldwell— Mrs. P. D. Fletcher, 

Granite Falls 
Carolina — Mrs. F. M. Huggins, 

Hendersonville ; R.A., Mrs. L. 

E. Jaeckel, Hendersonville 
Catawba River — Miss Helen Har- 
ris, Morganton 
Chowan — R.A. and S.B., Mrs. C. 

T. Doughtie, Edenton ; Y.W.A. 

and G.A., Mrs. R. E. Wall, 202 

E. Burgess St., Elizabeth City 
Columbus — Mrs. Wilbur Rabon, 

Chadbourn 
Dock— Mrs. M. L. Mintz, Shal- 

lotte 

Eastern — Mrs. Bill Bann, 25 

Cutchin St., Clinton 
Elkin— Mrs. Ellen Daniel, First 

Church. Elkin 

Flat River — Mrs. Morgan Daniel, 
Route, 1, Oxford ; S.B., Mrs. C. 
P. Critcher, Route 1, Oxford 

French Broad — Mrs. B. H. Til- 
son, Mars Hill 

GJaston — Mrs. Alma C. Jackson, 
Bessemer City 

Green River— Mrs. W. E. Sweatt, 
Union Mills 

Haywood — Mrs. Richard Kelly, 
Canton 

Johnston — Miss Alberta Boyette, 

Princeton 
King's Mountain — Mrs. A. K. 

Harris, Route 5, Shelby 
Liberty — Miss Beatrice Council, 

Mills Home, Thomasville 



Little River — Mrs. S. L. Morgan, 
Jr., S. Layton Ave., Dunn 

Macon — Mrs. Minnie Berry, 
Route 4, Franklin 

Mecklenburg — Mrs. Richard Tur- 
ner, 634 Vinewood Place, 
Charlotte 

Mitchell— Mrs. Ed Willis, Spruce 
Pine 

Montgomery — Miss Frances Hay- 
wood, Mt. Gilead 

Mt. Zion — Mrs. George N. Har- 
ward. Route 2, Chapel Hill 

Neuse— Mrs. W. C. Reed, Ken- 
nedy Home, Kinston 

New South River — Mrs. A. L. 
Carter, 419 Person St., Fay- 
etteville 

Pee Dee— Mrs. John Gore, Rock- 
ingham 

Piedmont — Mrs. James R. Thomp- 
son, 1110 Glenwood Ave., 
Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — Miss Julia 
Stokes, 513 Glade St., 
Winston-Salem 

Randolph— Mrs. Guy F. Lane, 
Ramseur 

Raleigh— Mrs. Fon Scofield, 

Wake Forest 
Roanoke— Y.W.A., Mrs. John 

Coley, Route 3, Rocky Mount; 

G.A., R.A., S.B., Mrs. J. R. 

Everette, Robersonville 
Robeson— Mrs. E. M. Johnson, 

Lumberton 
Rowan — Mrs. Baxter Jordan, 

Route 2, Salisbury 
Sandy Creek — Mrs. R. H. 

Thomas, Siler City 

Sandy Run— Mrs. F. E. Dabney, 
Forest City 

. South Fork— Mrs. Robert Boat- 
wright, Conover 



8 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



South Mountain — Miss Cleo 

Grady, Icard 
South Yadkin — 

Stanly— Mrs. L. W. Fields, Box 

44. New London 
Stone Mountain — 
Surry — Mrs. Hurley Webb, Mt. 

Airy 

Tar River — Y.W.A. and G.A., 
Miss Maude E. Wilson, Little- 
ton ; R.A. and S.B., Mrs. Dor- 
man Blaylock, Warrenton 

Tennessee River — Mrs. Noralee 
Calhoun, Bryson City 

Transylvania — Mrs. W. S. Med- 
ford, Pisgah Forest 

Three Forks — Mrs. Nora Wilson, 
Zionville 



Tuckaseigee — Mrs. Roy Reed, 
Sylva 

Union — Mrs. J. Boyd Horton, 
Monroe 

AVest Chowan— Y.W.A. and G.A., 
Mrs. Grady Bridgers, Jackson; 
R.A. and S.B., Mrs. J. M. Dun- 
can, Murfreesboro 

West Liberty— Mrs. Pearl Wood- 
ard. Suit 

Western N. C. — Mrs. J. Alton 
Morris, Murphy 

Wilmington — Mrs. L. H. Rey- 
nolds, Leland 

Yadkin — Mrs. Lawrence Todd, 
East Bend 

Yancey — Mrs. G. L. Hensley, 
Burnsville 



Constitution 



PREAMBLE 

We, the ^yomen of the Baptist churches of North Carolina, desirous 
of stimulating the missionary spirit and the grace of giving among 
the women and young people of the churches and of aiding in the 
collection of funds for missionary purposes to be disbursed by the 
Woman's Missionary Union, the General Board of the Baptist State 
Convention, and the Boards of the Southern Baptist Convention, adopt 
the following constitution : 

ARTICLE I 
Name 

This organization shall be known as the Woman's Missionary Union 
of North Carolina, auxiliary to the Baptist State Convention. 

ARTICLE II 
Object 

The object of this organization shall be threefold : 

1. To stimulate a broader Christian development on the part of 
women and young people of the State, to train and enlist all 
in Christian service, especially soul winning. 

2. To receive and distribute missionary information, to promote 
missionary organization among women and young people. 

3. To encourage the earnest co-operation of women and young 
people in systematic contribution of money for missions at 
home and abroad. 

ARTICLE ni 
Organization 

Section 1. The officers shall be a President, a First Vice-President, 
a Second Vice-President, Third Vice-President, an Executive Secre- 
tary, a Treasurer, a Recording Secretary, Assistant Recording Secre- 
tary, and a Young People's Secretary. One of the Vice-Presidents 
shall live near the Woman's Missionary Union Headquarters, the 
other two shall be chosen from the State at large. The President 
shall not serve more than five years consecutively. 

Sec. 2. There shall be five chairmen of Departmental Work : Mis- 
sion Study, Community Missions, Stewardship, Margaret Fund, and 
Training School. 

Sec. 3. The Executive Committee of the Woman's Missionary Union 
shall be composed of the officers, chairmen of Departmental Work, 



10 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



and twelve additional women from the vicinity of Woman's Mission- 
ary Union Headquarters. 

ARTICLE IV 
Divisions of Work 

Section 1. The State shall be divided into ten Divisions, according 
to the plan outlined by the General Board of the Baptist State Con- 
vention. A Superintendent and other officers shall be elected at the 
annual meeting of each Division. 

Sec 2. Each Division shall be composed of Associations, accord- 
ing to the plan outlined by the General Board of the Baptist State 
Convention. Each Association shall elect its own Superintendent and 
other officers at its annual meeting. 

Sec. 3. The Executive Council of the Woman's Missionary Union 
shall be composed of the Executive Committee and the Superintend- 
ents and Young People's Leaders of both Divisions and Associations. 

ARTICLE V 
Annual Meetings 

Section 1. One meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union shall be 
held each year, the time and place to be decided by the organization. 
The Executive Council shall hold a meeting preceding the opening of 
the Annual Meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

Sec 2. The program of the Annual Meeting shall be arranged by 
the Executive Committee in co-operation with the committee of the 
entertaining society. 

Sec 3. Every session of the Woman's Missionary Union shall be 
opened and closed with religious exercises. 

Sec 4. Those entitled to membership in the Annual Meeting shall 
be officers of tbe Woman's Missionary Union, Executive Committee, 
the Divisional Superintendents and Young People's Leaders, the Asso- 
ciational Superintendents and Young People's Leaders, five delegates 
from the entertaining society, and not more than three delegates, one 
of whom may be a member of Young Woman's Auxiliary, from each 
church in the State having missionary organizations. Only such 
delegates as are personally present and duly accredited by the 
Woman's Missionary Union shall be entitled to vote or to serve on 
Committees. 

ARTICLE VI 
Amendments 

This Constitution may be altered or amended by a two-thirds vote 
of the delegates present at the business session of any annual meet- 
ing, one month's previous notice of the proposed change having been 
given through the Executive Committee. 



By-Laws 



1. Elections — The officers of the Woman's Missionary Union 
shall be elected annually. There shall be a nominating committee of 
thirteen members elected at the annual meeting. Three shall repre- 
sent the State at large, no two being from the same division, the 
remaining ten members shall represent the ten divisions. This com- 
mittee shall organize before the final adjournment of the Convention 
and report at the next annual Convention following its election. 

Vacancies occurring in any elective office shall be filled by the Ex- 
ecutive Committee for the unexpired term only. All such officers shall 
be elected by written ballot and two-thirds of the full Executive Com- 
mittee shall be required for the election. 

2. President — The President shall preside at all meetings of the 
Woman's Missionary Union and of the Executive Committee ; shall 
appoint all committees not otherwise provided for, and shall be ex 
officio member of all committees. She shall also be the North Caro- 
lina Vice-President of the Southern Woman's Missionary Union, and 
shall endeavor to keep the State work in line with the plans of the 
Southern Union. The President may call special meetings of the 
Executive Committee at her discretion or at the request of five mem- 
bers of the Committee. 

3. Vice-Presidents — The Vice-Presidents, in the order of their elec- 
tion, shall perform the duties of the President in her absence. 

4. Executive Secretary — The Executive Secretary shall have gen- 
eral supervision of all activities conducted through the Woman's Mis- 
sionary Union Headquarters, shall keep accurate records, and make 
full report at each Annual Meeting. She shall be editor of the Wom- 
an's Missionary Union Department of the State denominational paper. 

5. Treasurer — It shall be the duty of the Treasurer to keep an ac- 
curate account of all funds contributed to objects included in the an- 
nual program of the Woman's Missionary Union, when reported to 
her through receipts signed by the church treasurer, or sent direct to 
her. She shall present to the Executive Committee a report at the 
close of each quarter, and an annual report to the Woman's Mission- 
ary Union in annual session. 

6. RecordiHg Secretary — The Recording Secretary shall keep an 
accurate record of all meetings of the Woman's Missionary Union and 
of the Executive Committee. She shall notify oflBcers of their elec- 
tion and committees of their appointment, and shall perform other 
duties usual to her office. 

7. Young People's Secretary — The Young People's Secretary shall 
have general supervision of the organization and development of the 
Young People's work of the Woman's Missionary Union. She shall 



12 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



edit the column relative to this work in the State denominational 
paper. 

8. Departmental Chairmen — The Departmental Chairmen shall 
promote the work of their respective departments throughout the State 
as planned by the Woman's Missionary Union of the Southern Bap- 
tist Convention, 

9. Divisional Superintendents — The Divisional Superintendents 
shall have general oversight of the Associations in their Divisions, 
keeping in touch with the Associational work, and aiding the same in 
every way possible. They shall be conference members of the Execu- 
tive Committee. 

10. Associational Superintendents — The Associational Superin- 
tendents shall be responsible for organizing and promoting Woman's 
Missionary Union within their territory. They shall be conference 
members of the Executive Committee. 

11. Executive Council — The Executive Council shall consider the 
plan of work as presented by the Executive Committee and make 
recommendations to the Woman's Missionary Union. 

12. Executive Committee — The Executive Committee shall carry 
out the instructions of the Union and transact all business between 
its sessions. It shall meet monthly or oftener. Nine members shall 
constitute a quorum. The Committee shall report at the Annual 
Meeting, and send an annual report to the State Convention through 
the General Board of the Baptist State Convention. 

The twelve members of the Executive Committee, besides the offi- 
cers and chairmen of departmental work, shall be elected for a four- 
year term of office. Three new ones shall be elected each year, and 
no member may succeed herself for one year at least. 

Honorary Members of Executive Committee — All Associational 
Superintendents who have served continuously for twenty-five years 
shall be made honorary members of the Executive Committee when 
they no longer hold the office of Superintendent. 

13. Expenses — The expenses of the Woman's Missionary Union 
office, including printing, postage, salaries, traveling expenses of offi- 
cers and representatives on Union business, and other legitimate 
expenses shall be met by an appropriation made by the General Board 
of the Baptist State Convention. 

14. Amendments — These by-laws may be amended at any meeting 
of the Woman's Missionary Union by a two-thirds vote of the dele- 
gates present at any business session, notice of proposed amendments 
having been given with the call to the meeting. 



PROCEEDINGS 



OF THE 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 
FIFTY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION 

Asheville, N. C, March 26, 1947. 

On Tuesday evening, March 11, at the sound of the gavel, 
Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, President, called to order the fifty- 
sixth annual session of the Woman's Missionary Union of 
North Carolina. 

The theme of the Convention was "To Bear the Message 
Glorious." Decorations were in green and white, pine, fir, 
and hemlock, lilies and snapdragons. The inscription, "Go 
Ye Make Disciples of All Nations," stood in large white let- 
ters back of the pulpit. The meeting opened with the mis- 
sionary hymn, "0 Zion, Haste." The invocation was led by 
Mrs. George Pennell, Asheville. 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs, Raleigh, moved that the calling of the 
roll be dispensed with, that those whose registration cards 
had been deposited with the Secretary be recognized as 
constituting the organization, and that the Secretary be 
empowered to add to this list from cards that might subse- 
quently be deposited. The motion was seconded and adopted. 

Motion was made by Mrs. Thos. W. Frye, New Bern, that 
the program as arranged, with whatever changes might 
become necessary, be adopted as the order of business. This 
motion was seconded and passed. 

Most cordial words of greeting and welcome were spoken 
by Mrs. E. Z. Stines, Asheville. 

The program of the Tuesday evening meeting featured 
the young people's organizations and special recognition 
was given to the Y.W.A.'s, who celebrate this year their 
Ruby Anniversary. 

Miss Ruth Provence, Executive Secretary, presided over 
the Young People's Session. 



14 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



The G.A. hymn, ''We've a Story to Tell to the Nations," 
was sung:, followed by the choral reading of Scripture by 
members of the Mars Hill Ann Hasseltine Y.W.A. 

A beautiful and most effective dramatization by Y.W.A.'s 
of Asheville presented very realistically "Today's Call to 
Christian Youth." The principal characters were Christian 
Youth and Burdened Earth, with her children— the Hungry, 
the Cold, the Sick, the Homeless, the Unwanted. 

This was followed by a challenging address by Rev. B. W. 
Jackson, Royal Ambassador Secretary, entitled "Men An- 
swering the Call." 

A youth chorus furnished the music for the evening, and 
two of these young people, Misses Ruth Vaughn and Freddie 
Wilson, sang as a duet '.'How Long Must We Wait?" 

"To Bear the Message Glorious" was emphasized by three 
personal testimonies— "I Offer My Child," Mrs. R. K. Ben- 
field ; "I Offer My Leadership," Mrs. Ben Ussery; "I Offer 
My Life," Miss Mary Copeland. 

There was a moment of silent prayer, and the hymn 
"More Love to Thee" was sung. 

The address of the evening was brought by Dr. M. T. 
Rankin, Executive Secretary of the Foreign Mission Board, 
on the subject, ''Thy Mission High Fulfilling." Dr. Rankin 
read Luke 4:18-19 as a basis of his address, and challenged 
us, as Christians, with our responsibility for the world 
today. He urged not only that we give of our means, but 
that we develop our capacit}^ for compassion, and lose our- 
selves in service, in order to fulfill our high mission. 

Our closing meditation was in the form of a tableau — 
W.M.S. and a representative of each organization of the 
young people, grouped around a large globe. The reader 
for the tableau was Mrs. Earl C. James, Elkin. The soloist. 
Miss Mary Nell Hardin, Morganton, sang beautifully, "Hark ! 
the Voice of Jesus Calling," and we went to our homes with 
the message ringing in our hearts. 

WEDNESDAY— MORNING SESSION 

At 9 :15 on Wednesday morning the meeting was called 
to order by the President, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer. The hymn, 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNUION 



15 



^'The Morning Light Is Breaking," was sung, with Mrs. W. 
W. Parker, Henderson, at the organ. 

The morning worship period was led by Mrs. David F. 
Boyd, Charlotte, who read passages from the Psalms and 
the New Testament. Her subject was ''The Joy of Work." 

Miss Vivian Nowell, Nigeria, Africa, brought greetings 
from the African W.M.U. and expressed appreciation for 
gifts to the W.M.U. there. She spoke of her work and of 
special needs to advance the work in Africa today. 

At this point Mrs. Farmer recognized the missionaries 
and visitors present with us, including Mrs. Chas. M. Grif- 
fin and Miss Vonnie E. Lance, president and executive sec- 
retary of the South Carolina W.M.U. 

Three committees were appointed by the president: 

1. The Committee on Appreciation: Mrs. Ben Stephenson, 
Chairman; Mrs. W. B. Sprinkle, Mrs. E. B. Beasley, Mrs. 
Earl C. James, Mrs. R. W. Mason. 

2. The Committee on Time and Place : Mrs. C. W. Mosley, 
Chairman ; Mrs. E. P. Fleming, Mrs. Charlie Allison, Mrs. 
P. D. Lethco, Mrs. Bessie Hilliard. 

3. The Committee on Resolutions : Mrs. David Bobbitt, 
Chairman ; Mrs. J. Clyde Turner, Mrs. E. B. Beasley. 

The members of the Nominating Committee elected by 
each Division were announced: Asheville Division, Mrs. E. 
R. Elmore, Mars Hill; Bryson City, Mrs. Charlie Allison, 
Sylva ; Charlotte, Mrs. L. R. Crooks, Concord ; Elizabeth 
City, Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Sr., Gatesville; Greensboro, Miss 
Ora Motsinger, Winston-Salem; Hickory, Mrs. Jeff Burns, 
Valdese ; Raleigh, Mrs. F. 0. Mixon, Raleigh ; Rocky Mount, 
Mrs. E. B. Beasley, Fountain; Wilkesboro, Mrs. C. A. Bow- 
man, Granite Falls; Wilmington, Mrs. L. H. Reynolds, 
Leland. Three members at large were nominated from the 
floor and elected : Western, Mrs. R. K. Redwine ; Central, 
Mrs. W. D. Briggs; Eastern, Miss Una White. 

Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Sr., of the Elizabeth City Division, 
was named as temporary chairman to call the committee 
together for organization. 

Announcement was made to the Convention of the death 
of Dr. M. N. McCall, missionary to Cuba, and it was voted 



16 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



to ask the Secretary to wire an expression of sympathy to 
Mrs. McCall. 

Telegrams were read from Mrs. Mary ^Currin Robertson 
and Mrs. Kathryn Abee Greene, and the Secretary was in- 
structed to reply to these. 

Under the caption, ''Bearing the Message Glorious," sev- 
eral reports were made. The financial report given by the 
Treasurer, Miss Ora Alford, showed larger offerings than 
we have ever made before. (See printed report of Treas- 
urer.) In gratitude for God's goodness, the audience sang 
"Praise God from Whom All Blessings Flow." 

Motion was made and approved that the printed report 
of the Treasurer be adopted. 

The Executive Secretary, Miss Provence, called to the 
platform Divisional Superintendents and representatives, 
and made a report of work accomplished by the Divisions, 
and of attainments in new organizations, in Mission Study, 
Stewardship, Community Missions, and Missionary Educa- 
tion of Youth. She recognized the representatives of 13 
A-1 Full Graded W.M.U.'s and called attention to the six 
A-1 Associations. Associational Superintendents, W.M.S. 
Presidents, and divisional delegations were recognized. -(See 
report of Executive Secretary, page 27.) 

Mrs. John Wacaster, Field Representative, gave a report 
of her travels and activities. 

With Mrs, R. K. Redwine taking the Chair, Mrs. Farmer 
made the President's address, having as her subject "Com- 
missioned and Committed." (See page 23.) 

A rising vote of thanks was given Mrs. Farmer, as Mrs. 
Redwine suggested, "For the message and the messenger." 

Rev. Ben Bushyhead brought greetings from the Cherokee 
Indians. A group of Cherokee women, under the leadership 
of Mrs. J. J. Johnson, sang gospel hymns in the Cherokee 
language. Mr. Bushyhead made a brief statement about 
their work and needs, and expressed their gratitude to 
W.M.U. for the financial aid we have given them. 

Dr. Clarence Jordan, Koinonia Farm, Americus, Georgia, 
discussed the opportunities at our door to further advance 
the Kingdom of God, by establishing better race relations 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



17 



and endeavoring to understand more fully people of other 
races than our own. 

The large Mars Hill College Glee Club sang '^The Battle 
Hymn of the Republic," and the morning session closed with 
silent prayer. 

WEDNESDAY— AFTERNOON SESSION 

The Wednesday afternoon session was called to order at 
two o'clock by the President. 

The Memorial Service, conducted by Mrs. Roy Clifford, 
Lexington, began with the singing of the hymn, "Ten Thou- 
sand Times Ten Thousand." Mrs. Clifford expressed ap- 
preciation for our heritage, and for the lives of friends and 
loved ones no longer with us. *'Rock of Ages" was quietly 
played on the organ as the audience bowed their heads in 
gratitude for the memory of departed friends. 

Miss Marjorie Spence, missionary to Chile, spoke of "The 
Harvest in Chile," and of open doors in that country today. 

The hymn, "Ye Christian Heralds, Go Proclaim," was 
sung by the congregation. 

Motion was made and passed that the reading of the 
minutes be dispensed with, and the minutes of the Conven- 
tion be referred to the Executive Committee. 

Telegrams, bearing greetings and best wishes, were read 
from the W.M.U. in session in Georgia, and the W.M.U. of 
Alabama in session. The Secretary was asked to wire reply. 

Presentation of the Plan of Work for 1947 as recom- 
mended by the Executive Council, was made by the Execu- 
tive Secretary and the State Chairmen. Miss Provence 
called attention to the changes occurring in the Plan of 
Work. (See page 27.) 

Plans for mission study Avere given by Mrs. Gordon Mad- 
drey, State Mission Study Chairman, who was assisted by 
Mrs. H. A. Knight, High Point, and Mrs. A. J. Smith, Golds- 
boro. Mrs. Maddrey gave honorable mention to the two 
associational mission study chairmen who had met all re- 
quirements for their Associations: Mrs. D. R. Jackson, of 
the Raleigh, and Mrs. R. Jennings White of the West Chowan 
Association. 



18 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Mrs. M. A. Hug-gins gave the report on Stewardship. Sug- 
gestions for carrying out stewardship plans were made 
available. (Copies are on file in the office.) Mrs. Huggins 
was assisted by Mrs. E. S. Elliott, Cherryville, who has 
worked with marked success in the Hickory Division. 

Allocations for the Heck Memorial Offering were pre- 
sented by Miss Provence : W.M.U. Training School, $3,000.00 ; 
Shaw University, $1,000.00; Gifts to New Orleans and South- 
western Seminaries, $5,200.00 ; Development of Fruitland, 
$5,000.00 ; American Bible Society, $800.00. Total, $15,000.00. 

A message from Miss Hilda Mayo, recently elected Young 
People's Secretary, was read by the Executive Secretary. 

Turning our thoughts to our Training School, Mrs. R. K. 
Redwine, Training School Trustee, presented Dr. Carrie U. 
Little john, principal of the Training School. She brought 
us a heavy sense of the responsibility that is ours to train 
our young women for Christian service. In 1908 we had 
four young women graduates. This year there will be 
seventy-two. 

Following all the presentations, Miss Provence made a 
motion that these recommendations be adopted and become 
our Plan, of Work for 1947. The motion received a second 
and passed unanimously. A prayer of dedication to our 
task as W.M.U. members and leaders was led by Mrs. J. 
Clyde Turner. This was followed b}'^ the singing of the 
hymn, ''Come, Women, Wide Proclaim." 

The closing message of the afternoon was brought by 
Mrs. Edwin Dozier, missionary to Japan, using as her sub- 
ject, "The Isles Shall Wait for His Law." This was a most 
earnest plea for Christian people to endeavor to understand 
Japan, and to render all the aid possible in her hour of 
need. 

The service was closed with prayer by Mrs. J. R. Morgan, 
Waynesville. 

WEDNESDAY— EVENING SESSION 

Dr. Perry Crouch presided at the Wednesday evening 
session, and the service was opened with singing of the 
hymn "0 Zion, Haste," followed by the Scripture reading 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



19 



and prayer by Mr. John K. Durst. The Scripture chosen 
for our devotional thought was Romans 12. 

Special music was rendered by the well-trained choir of 
the First Church, Asheville. 

Mr. M. A. Huggins, General Secretary of the North Caro- 
lina Baptist Convention, gave us glorious tidings of the work 
in North Carolina, of our gifts for last year, and our plans 
for future growth and enlargement. He announced the 
opening of the first summer assembly at Fruitland on 
June 23. 

Following the singing of the hymn, "Jesus Shall Reign," 
the presiding officer presented Dr. Courts Redford of the 
Home Mission Board, who gave us a vision of unchurched 
people in our Southland, of foreign-speaking people, of un- 
trained leadership. We have done much, but there remains 
yet much to be done. 

There was special music by the men's chorus of the First 
Church. 

To represent our foreign fields came Miss Elizabeth Hale, 
Shanghai, China. She emphasized the needs in that war- 
torn country, and urged that all that we have and are be 
laid on the altar of Christian service. 

The closing meditation was a tableau — W.M.U., and rep- 
resentatives of the different peoples of the world, grouped 
around the globe — W.M.U. holding an open Bible in her 
hand. Miss Hardin sang "Hark ! the Voice of Jesus Call- 
ing," and Mrs. Earl C. James was the reader. 

THURSDAY— MORNING SESSION 

The final session of the 1947 W.M.U. Convention was 
called to order by the President, Mrs. Farmer, at 9 :15 
Thursday morning, March 13. The service opened with the 
singing of our hymn for the year, "Hark ! the Voice of Jesus 
Calling." Again the worship period was conducted by Mrs. 
David Boyd, who read our watchword for the year and 
verses from the Psalms. Her general theme was, "Strength 
for the Tasks That Are Ours." She quoted reassuring prom- 
ises and reminded us that our God will give us physical 



20 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



strength for our tasks. "Thy God hath commanded thy 
strength." ''As thy days, so shall thy strength be." 

Following the devotional, during a moment of silent pray- 
er. Miss Mary Nell Hardin sang quietly- "0 Jesus, I Have 
Promised." 

During the business session of the morning, the proposed 
change in the Constitution was read by the Executive Sec- 
retary. Article V, Section 4. 'Those entitled to member- 
ship in the Annual Meeting shall be officers of the Woman's 
Missionary Union, Executive Committee, the Divisional 
Superintendents and Young People's Leaders, the Associa- 
tional Superintendents and Young People's Leaders, five 
delegates from the entertaining society, and not more than 
three delegates, one of whom may be a member of Young- 
Woman's Auxiliary, from each church in the State having 
missionary organizations. Only such delegates as are per- 
sonally present and duly accredited by the Woman's Mis- 
sionary Union shall be entitled to vote or to serve on com- 
mittees." Miss Provence made a motion for adoption of 
these changes, which was seconded by Mrs. Turner and 
passed unanimously. 

The Secretar}^ read the motion which had been proposed 
earlier to the Executive Board by Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr., 
to link the names of Miss Fannie E. S. Heck and Mrs. W. N. 
Jones in a Heck- Jones Memorial Day and Offering in June 
of each year: "Because of the fact that these two great 
women were not only pioneers, but co-workers and devoted 
friends, who depended greatly on each other, it seems most 
fitting that their names should be linked in a memorial that 
would cause them to be known and admired through all 
time by each succeeding generation of Baptist women and 
young people. 

"Therefore, after much consideration of a number of 
things that might be done to accomplish this, and to prevent 
the necessity of establishing another memorial, I move that 
in addition to the 'Life of Mrs. Jones,' to be written, we 
establish a joint Heck-Jones Memorial Day and Offering in 
June, when by appropriate programs on their lives our 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



21 



young people and women will ever know who were these 
founders of North Carolina W.M.U., and do them honor." 

From the floor, motion was made by Mrs. Gordon Maddrey 
that this recommendation be accepted. It was seconded 
and adopted. 

The Time and Place Committee submitted their report. 
(See page 55.) 

Motion was made to accept this report, seconded, and 
passed w^ith enthusiasm. 

After the report of Appreciation Committee (see page 54), 
the Asheville chairmen of all committees Avho had served 
from the hostess churches were called to the platform. Mrs. 
George Pennell, general chairman of committejes, was recog- 
nized by Mrs. Farmer, who spoke gracious words of appreci- 
ation for all the efficient work of committees and our cordial 
welcome and entertainment. Mrs. Pennell, in turn, intro- 
duced each of the local chairmen, mentioning the duties for 
which she had been responsible. 

^ With Mrs. W. D. Briggs of Raleigh taking the chair, the 
full report of the Nominating Committee was read by Mrs. 
Edgar T. Howell of Greensboro, Chairman. (See page 55.) 

Motion was made, seconded and passed, that this report 
be adopted, in full. 

The Nominating Committee then brought a recommenda- 
tion that the term of oiBce of non-salaried state officers and 
departmental chairmen be limited to a period of five years 
of continuous service. Motion was made and seconded that 
this recommendation be adopted. The motion carried. 

The Registration Committee reported 597 delegates, 495 
visitors, a total registration of 1,092. 

Mr. Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary of the North 
Carolina Education Commission, was recognized, and spoke 
briefly on Christian Education and our Baptist Colleges and 
Institutions, emphasizing trained leadership. 

Mrs. Elton Johnson, Victoria, Brazil, was introduced to 
the audience by Miss Ruth Provence, who spoke on "Making 
Disciples in the Land of the Southern Cross." She recounted 
the growth of our work in Brazil, the vast area there "ripe 



22 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



unto harvest," and the great need for reinforcements, for 
more laborers who will go to this chall.enging field. 

The hymn, ''0 God, We Pray for All Mankind," was sung. 

To this closing service came Chaplain Miller Jackson, 
Sumter, S. C, having returned the week before, from his 
service in Aomori, Japan. He gave first-hand information 
as to the dire needs of the Japanese, and urged that we 
send packages. He assured us that seed-planting there by 
Christian missionaries is bearing fruit, and challenged 
Christians to continue their loyal support for this field 
which we must re-enter and claim for Christ. 

The stirring address of Dr. Carrie U. Little john, of the 
W.M.II. Training School, was a fitting climax for this excel- 
lent Convention of W.M.U. Miss Littlejohn chose as her 
subject, "To Bear the Message Glorious." She discussed 
the Message, the Messengers, the Motives for "Bearing the 
Message," and our Source of Power to carry out the Great 
Commission that is ours. 

The President invited to the platform to lead our prayer 
Miss Olive Lawton, who asked to bring her mother in her 
stead. 

The closing meditation, with Mrs. Earl C. James as reader 
and Miss Marj^ Nell Hardin as soloist, was a tableau featur- 
ing W.M.U. , and a group of women who represented the 
five Chief Aims : Prayer, Mission Study, Tithes and Offer- 
ings, Community Missions, and Missionary Education of 
Young People. 

To each one of us came the inspirational message, "I Have 
Created Thee for My Glory." Ever.y one went away from 
this mountain-top experience in the Land of the Sky 
pledged to a deeper consecration, "To Bear the Message 
Glorious." 

MRS. FOY J. FARMER, 

President ; 
MRS. B. Y. TYNER, 

Assistant Recording Sec. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



23 



COMMISSIONED AND COMMITTED 
By Mrs. Foy J. Fakmer 

"America Must Be Christian" is the latest book published by the 
Home Mission Board. Within the compass of less than one hundred 
and fifty pages, the author, Dr. Cornell Goerner, gathers together 
facts that have been presented over the radio, in newspapers, maga- 
zines, books, in sermons and lectures, and from these facts draws, 
conclusions that startle and frighten the reader, and that bring a 
realization of the tremendous^ responsibility that rests upon us who 
have been commissioned to go and make disciples of all the nations. 
May I quote two paragraphs : 

"America t)nist be Christian; and she must be so Christian that 
she will undertake, on a, scale not yet attempted, the evangelization 
of the non-Christian nations of the world. This is America's day of 
opportunity ! She possesses wealth, inflvience. Christian manpower, 
and access to the nationsi of the earth. In a few golden years, a 
forthright Christian policy in international affairs, plus a sustained 
campaign of preaching, teaching, and ministering among non-Chris- 
tian peoples might do much toward winning the world to acceptance 
of the way of Christ. If the opportunity is wasted, within a gener- 
ation pagan powers may rise against us, and! unrestrained by Chris- 
tian teachings, use modern weapons of our own invention to destroy 
us !" 

Then, after discussing the contrast between the bold big plans of 
all Christian denominations in 1920 for raising huge sums of money 
and enlisting hosts of men and women for mission work with the 
rather timid backward plans of this post-war period, Dr. Goerner 
says : 

"The needs are perfectly apparent. The alternatives are plainer 
even than they were' in 1920. The Christians of America must 'give 
of their sons to bear the message glorious, give of their wealth to 
speed them on their way.' There must be a vast renewal and enlarge- 
ment of Christian world missions, as those who have the only ade- 
quate answer to the world's need give that answer to the world 
before the world destroys itself and them with it. Once before in 
1920 the Christians of this country faced this alternative, realizing 
the issues in a way. They decided for world evangelization ; started 
nobly ; faltered ; forgot ; turned back to selfishness and isolation — 
and suffered the consequences in 1942. Will history repeat itself? 
Will Christians fail again? Will the question, 'Who is to blame?' 
once more have to be answered penitently, 'After all, the real blame 
must be with the followers of Jesus Christ' for not evangelizing the 
world in the day of opportunity? Or will Christians at last obey 
the clear command of their Master and make disciples of all the 
nations, thus doing their indispensable part in preventing bloody 
and catastrophic wars?" 



24 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



As we think upon these things the grave responsibility that rests 
upon us in accepting our watchword for this year well nigh over- 
whelms us. "Go ye— and make disciples of all the nations." Our 
own nation far from being truly Christian, many who have named 
His name utterly indilferent, seemingly ; the world torn and bleeding 
and hungry and sinsick : greed and suspicion and selfishness evident 
in high places and low — and we are to go into all the world to make 
disciples of all the nations! How can we meet such a challenge? 

"Did we in our own strength confide"' the task would be impos- 
sible — "our striving would be losing." Even as we read again the 
watchword, we must remember the context, "All power is given unto 
me." said the Master, and "lo, / am with you." That is the secret. 
Our mission is divine in its origin. God himself commends us to 
set about obeying this commission. Dr. Alexander Maclaren writes : 
"All Christ's commandments are gifts. When He says to you 'Do 
this !' He pledges himself to give you power to do it. Whatever He 
enjoins He strengthens for. He binds liimself by His command- 
ments, and every word of His lips which says to us 'Thou shaft' 
contains as its kernel a word of His which says 'I will.' So when 
He commands He bestows ; and we get the power to keep His com- 
mandments when in humble faitii we make the eft'ort to do His will." 

As we undertake to obey the divine commission with whicli we 
ha^e been honored, depending on the power our Master lias prom- 
ised, we must remember that Jesus cared always for the physicai 
needs of people. He had compassion on the hungry multitudes, and 
fed tliem. Today tliere are multitudes of hungry people in tiie world. 
We have plenty and we must share. Again quoting from Dr. (ioerner : 
"Bitterness and unrest will deepen into festering spots of disaffection 
a If over the world, if tlie basic needs of tliese unfortunate peoples 
are not met by tliose wfio are able to help them. War breeds on 
liunger and need. Hungry men will stop short of nothing to fiff their 
moutlis and their children's." Dr. Rankin, spealving in the First 
Baptist Church in Raleigh soon after his return from China pointed 
out that we must feed starving people before tliey wili be either 
ready or able to assimilate tlie spirituai food whicli we are commis- 
sioned to give them. It is a real joy to know tiiat one of the plans 
in the making for the sixtieth anniversary of W.M.U. — The Year of 
Commemoration — is the giving of a special offering of $600,000 for 
material aid to the needy nations. Plans will be perfected and defi- 
nite announcement will be made at the W.M.U. annual meeting in 
St. Louis. This will be an effort by W^oman's Missionary Union, not 
a part of a Generai Convention plan as was fast year's $3,500,000 
campaign. Miss Ruth Provence, our beloved and efficient Executive 
Secretary — we do ttiank God for lier — is on tlie Anniversary Com- 
mittee of the Southern Union, and will lead us in this undertaking. 

One other danger we must bear in mind — race prejudice and 
hatred have no place in the hearts of those who are commissioned 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



25 



to make disciples of all nations. "Race prejudice in the United 
States hamstrings American missionaries elsewhere" is a true state- 
ment. Woman's Missionary Union has made some beginnings in 
helping to find a Christian solution to the race question that aifects 
us most seriously. However, we have taken but a few steps com- 
pared with, the distance we pray that we may be led. 

Those of you who are of my generation will recall that in years 
past the Great Commission was interpreted always with a foreign 
mission emphasis. It was startling to read one day that to us in 
America "the uttermost parts of the earth" means places as far re- 
moved as Shanghai, China : but were a Christian Chinese in Shang- 
hai, China, reading this passage of Scripture, "the uttermost parts 
of the earth" would of necessity include America 1 Truly "the field 
is the world.'' "Go — or send a substitute" was a catch phrase that 
we have heard frequently. The inevitable question that this evokes 
is, "Then what of the substitute's own going?" We know that with 
our physical bodies we cannot go in person to witness in Jerusalem, 
in Judea, in Samaria, and to the uttermost parts of the earth. l>ut 
we can find out the place the liOrd has for us to go, and there joy- 
fully serve Him. 
"If you cannot cross the ocean and the heathen lands explore. 

You can find the needy nearer, you can help them at your door." 

The grave matter for us to consider is if we have barkened to the 
voice of Jesus calling, and have answered from our hearts, "Here am 
1, send me, send me." For those whom He calls to "wear the purple 
of royal service" on foreign fields, for those whom He calls just as 
truly to fields white unto harvest right here at home, the opportuni- 
ties are limitless. 

"(Gladly take the task He gives you, 
Let His work your pleasure be. 
Answer quickly when He calleth. 
Here am I, send me, send me." 

Then, too, we must not forget that while we can go in person just 
so far as our physical limitations will permit, God has so planned 
that we can go into all the world through our gifts of substance, 
through our prayers, and through the young people whom we train 
for His glory. We are grateful for the record our Treasurer has 
just brought us— a total of $821,800.17. All who had part in making 
this possible have gone everywhere — preaching, teaching, feeding, 
healing. We are grateful for the privilege of prayer, and for the 
specific assurances granted from time to time that our prayers have 
availed much. We are grateful for the emphasis that our Woman's 
Missionary Union places on prayer, and for the aids it provides to 
help us know how to pray, and to be faithful in prayer. 

Last year at our meeting in High Point, Dr. Gillespie paid tribute 
to the consecrated Sunbeam leader who gave him the first impulse 
he had toward China. Maude Burke Dozier received her first mis- 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



sionary zeal from her mother who led one of the earliest Sunbeam 
Bands in our State. And these examples could be multiplied, R.A.'s, 
G.A.'s. Y.W.A.'s. All present inestimable opportunities for the lead- 
ers to project themselves into all the world I In the summer, the 
Woman's Missionary Union sponsors camps, in which literally thou- 
sands of young people are gathered for intensive instruction in Bible, 
and in Missions. What a glorious opportunity is presented here ! 
The directors, counselors, house mothers, preachers, missionaries 
who give their time and strength unsparingly in these camps are 
truly being sent by the Master into all the world. We eagerly 
anticipate the coming of Miss Hilda Mayo to lead in our organized 
work for Young People, and we pledge her our prayerful co-opera- 
tion. We want to thank the General Board for making possible a 
camp site in Fruitland, and we rejoice that we can have some share 
in financing this enterprise. We hope the day is not far distant 
where there will be a camp in the East, too. 

As we answer to His voice calling us, "Here am I, send me," let 
us not forget that He does not promise flowery beds of ease. He 
does not say to us as we all too often say to those whom we seek for 
an office, "Oh, take this office, you really will not have anything to 
do." He said to Ananias concerning Paul, "I will show him how 
great things he must suffer for my name's sake." But when He 
calls, and leads, and strengthens, the hardships of the way will be 
forgotten in- the joy of the task. Listen to these words from one 
of our foreign missionaries, and though under different circum- 
stances, let them become the expression of our own hearts. 

"Just one year ago I left my sister's home in Apex, N. C, and 
turned) my face for the fifth time toward China. I was happy to 
come, yet there was almost fear in my heart too. Well did I know 
that I was coming back to a China different in many respects from 
the China I had known. Almost I would have held back saying, 
•Lord, let me wait a while,' or 'Isn't thirty years long enough to 
spend aw^ay from the homeland and loved ones? Can't I serve just as 
well at home?' But His hand beckoned on, and though I turned 
some longing glances backward, yet I followed His leading. As I 
stand on the threshold] of the New" Year, and take a backward look 
over the year just ended, I can say from my heart with David the 
Psalmist, 'Bless the Lord, oh my soul, and all that is within me, 
bless His holy name.' How precious He was to me throughout the 
year! How near and real His presence! How conscious I was of 
His leadership! Not over smooth ways did He lead every day, nor 
do I see the way ahead straight and clear and bright. But He has 
led, and I know He will still lead, and where He leads I am glad to 
folloiv." 

"Go ye — and make disciples of all the nations." 
"Here am I, send me, send me." 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



27 



REPORT OF EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

Tliomas Carlyle once said, "God is always placing an unfinished 
task on the work-bench of the world." Those who serve in the field 
of missionary education are ever aware of an "unfinished task." 
"Go ye" sounds with the same imperative urgency today as w^hen 
spoken by our Lord in the long ago ; the w^orld's need of the gospel 
increases ; and Christian hearts must respond to the task which for 
them becomes a trust. 

Year by year as the records of Woman's Missionary Union are 
summarized, one is increasingly conscious that the task is yet unfin- 
ished. The notes of growth and achievement become calls to yet 
greater service ; recognized weaknesses or losses stir to more faithful 
effort. The opportunities of the future beckon and challenge. 

Perhaps it would have been wise for this report of 1946 to have 
been w^ritten by someone else, since your new Executive Secretary 
has been in your midst for so brief a period of time ; yet the study 
of the past year's work which has been necessary for such a report has 
been stimulating indeed. There is a deep sense of appreciation for 
all who have given so faithfully of their leadership and services 
during these past months and who have made possible the accom- 
plishments of the year. 

The year of 1946 was one marked by much shifting of personnel 
within the state office. Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, who had rendered such 
loyal, effective service as Acting Executive Secretary, felt led to 
resign from this responsibility March 1. At the annual meet- 
ing in High Point, she returned to the presidency of the Union 
and has continued to give herself untiringly to its' every interest. 
Mrs. John Wacaster, of Cherryville, became field representative on 
January 1 and throughout the year contributed immeasurably to the 
work. Your present Executive Secretary came into her position on 
September 20, having served previously as W.M.U. young people's 
secretary of South Carolina. After three years of earnest, enthusi- 
astic leadership. Miss Kathryn Abee tendered her resignation as 
Young People's Secretary to take effect September 1. In that month 
she was married to Rev. A. T. Greene, Jr., of South Carolina. During 
the summer, Rev. B. W. Jackson, who had been successful as special 
Royal Ambassador worker for two summers, was elected full-time 
Royal Ambassador Secretary. He assumed this larger responsibility 
on September 1. October brought the resignation of Miss Lillian 
Ogburn, one of the efficient office secretaries, and her marriage fol- 
lowed during the latter part of that month. Miss Mabel Baucom, 
of Raleigh, came in as her successor on November 1. 

This shifting of personnel increased throughout the year the re- 
sponsibility resting upon state chairmen and other members of the 
Executive Committee and upon divisional and associational oflScers. 
The loyalty of these volunteer workers cannot be over-emphasized. 
They rallied wholeheartedly to the needs of the Union, sharing in 
the promotion of the work in its every phase. Following the splen- 



28 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



did divisional leadership conferences in early January, the associa- 
tional officers, with the help of divisional workers, conducted most 
successful associational conferences. This was the first time these 
had been carried on without the help of state workers, and results 
proved so gratifying that the same plan will be followed in other 
years. Members of the Executive Committee, including the splendid 
State Chairmen, assisted as state representatives in annual associa- 
tional meetings in April and in answering other calls that came. 
Gratitude is expressed to all who thys shared in the direction and 
promotion of the work throughout 1946. 

During the summer months, in addition to Mr. Jackson, who served 
as Royal Ambassador worker, two other helpers were employed : 
Miss Hilda Mayo, as Girls' Auxiliary field worker, and Miss Stella 
Austin as general field worker. 

The state meeting at High Point, March 12-14, was a never-to-be- 
forgotten experience. The associational meetings of April were well 
attended, as were the divisional meetings in October. In the latter, 
it was a joy to have Miss Kathleen Mallory, Mrs. David F. Boyd and 
Mrs. Taul White as special guests. November 7-8, the Executive 
Council met at the First Church, Raleigh, in a three-session confer- 
ence. One hundred and eleven workers were present, and much was 
accomplished toward the setting of plans for the new year. 

Due to varying circumstances, the usual state-promoted Interracial 
Institutes were not held in 1946, but associations and local organiza- 
tion^ were encouraged in their own projects of helpfulness and good 
will. 

An outstanding feature of the year's work was the enlarged sum- 
mer camping program. Under Miss Abee's inspiring leadership, plans 
were projected for divisional camps for Junior G.A.'s and Junior 
R.A.'s. A total of 429 girls and 220 boys enjoyed these experiences. 
In addition to the divisional camps, several associations conducted 
briefer camps. Seven state camps were held for Intermediates: two 
at Meredith College and two at Mars Hill College for G.A.'s ; and one 
at Campbell College and two at Mars Hill College for R.A.'s. Large 
numbers of young people were touched through these, and results 
were encouraging indeed. In June, 285 young women from North 
Carolina attended Ridgeerest Y.W.A. Camp. 17 young men formed the 
representation at the Young Men's INIission Conference. Many North 
Carolina women were present for the first W.M.U. Week at Ridge- 
crest. 

Throughout the year volunteer workers in the churches gave of 
themselves in devoted leadership of local work. This organizational 
activity, inspired by associational. divisional and state contacts, is in 
many ways the foundation of the whole missionary education pro- 
gram. Too much cannot be said in appreciation of those who have 
applied the plans and suggestions to the local church field. The 
statistical report of the year, compiled through associational and 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



29 



divisional reports, is in reality the story of the missionary societies 
and young people's organizations of the local churches. 

The fact that totals on number of organizations and number of 
members vary considerably in this 1946 report, as compared with the 
report for 1945, is explained by the decision to take these figures, as 
well as those on organizational activities, from the reports sent to 
the state office by associational and divisional officers. This seems 
to form a more uniform basis for accounting of records. 

The following figures will be of interest to all : 

Grand 



W.M.8. Y.W.A. 


G.A. 


R.A. 


S.B. 


Total 




66 


131 


88 


78 


447 


Total Ntim1)er of Organiza- 












tions 1.432 


556 


992 


587 


774 


4.341 


Total Meml)ersMp 45,870 


6,673 


10,818 


5,863 


12,290 


81.514 




62 


130 


66 


67 


467 


Number Full-Graded Unions 










284 



Number Observing Seasons of Prayer: 

W.M.8. Young People Total 

Home Missions 933 1,548 2,481 

State Missions 883 1,433 2,316 

Foreign Missions 966 1,546 2,512 



Special attention is called to the exceedingly encouraging rei)orts 
on mission study, stewardship and community missions given by the 
respective State Chairmen and to the excellent report of the Treas- 
urer. The latter records the greatest giving yet experienced by the 
North Carolina Woman's Missionary Union. With significant in- 
creases in Co-operative Program gifts and all Season of Prayer Offer- 
ings and the Heck Memorial Offering, along with special gifts to 
World Relief and Rehabilitation in co-operation with the great sum- 
mer effort of Southern Baptists for this cause, total gifts of the year 
amounted to $821,800.17, as compared with the 1946 goal of $680,- 
000.00. God's blessings this year should stir every heart to added 
zeal and devotion in the months ahead. 

Special recognition is given to the thirteen A-1 Full Graded 
W.M.U.'s in the state: 

Beulah — Yancey ville. 

Cabarrus — Kannapolis, Franklin Heights. 
Chowan — Elizabeth City, First. 
Gaston — Gastonia, Ranlo. 
Liberty — New Friendship. 
Roanoke — -Bethel. 

Farm ville. 

Oakdale. 
Tar River — Harris Chapel. 



30 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



West Chowan — Ahoskie. 

Conway. 

Creeksville. 
Western N07-th Carolina — Murphy, First. 

Development in efficiency of associational work is seen in the fol- 
lowing records. Six associations attained A-1 rating on the Associa- 
tional Standard of Excellence: 

Atlantic — Mrs. John Lashley, Superintendent. 

Chowan — Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Sr., Superintendent. 

Johnston — -Mrs. J. E. Wilder, Superintendent. 

Mec'klenl)urg — Mrs. V. G. Roberts, Superintendent. 

Pilot Mountain — Miss Ora Motsinger, Superintendent. 

Raleigh — Mrs. F. Orion Mixon, Superintendent. 

Nine associations reached all but one point : 

Beulah — Mrs. J. F. Funderburk, Superintendent. 

Cabarrus — Mrs. L. R. Crooks, Superintendent. 

Carolina — Mrs. M. K. Sinclair, Superintendent. 

Gaston — -Mrs. M. L. Barnes, Superintendent. 

Neuse — Mrs. C. M. Billings, Superintendent. 

Roanoke — Mrs. C. R. Daniel, Superintendent. 

South Fork — Mrs. W. G. Bandy, Superintendent. 

Union- — -Mrs. John A. Bivens, Superintendent. 

West Chowan — Mrs. Julian Porter, Superintendent. 

The work of 1947 has been launched and is already well under way. 
Your Executive Secretary is grateful for the privilege of sharing in 
the missionary endeavors of this great state. An unfinished task lies 
on the "work-bench" of each heart and life. God's guidance and 
power await us. For the sake of the world vve must be faithful. 



Respectfully submitted, 

RUTH PROVENCE, 

Executive Secretary. 



TREASURER'S CASH FUNDS 

STATE EXPENSE FUND 



Receipts 

To balance, January 1, 1946 

To cash from societies and General Board, 



.$ 2,337.37 
. 3,131.65 



Total. 



5,469.02 



Disbursements 



By traveling expenses, Executive Secretary I 

By traveling expenses. Young People's Secretary 

By traveling expenses, W.M.U. President 

By traveling expenses, miscellaneous 

By Annual meeting expense 



101.51 
210.00 
376.50 
145.06 
161.67 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 31 

By general office expense $ 201.80 

By postage 8.36 

By telephone and telegrams 153.15 

By expense of Easter chicken dinner for W.M.U. 

Training School 35.50 

By expense of Training School Trustee 49.43 

By expense of Mission Study Chairman 91.68 

By bad checks and error in acknowledgment 8.85 

By expense of Council meeting 836.88 

By honorarium to W.M.U. President 165.00 

By service charge of the bank 5.72 

By Manuals and Year Books 724.21 

By expense of field workers 442.38 

By expense of field representative 241.59 



Total $ 3,958.79 

Balance $ 1,510.23 



HECK MEMORIAL FUND 
Receipts 

To balance, January 1, 1946 $ 2.176.67 

To cash by societies 20,847.71 

T6 cash by Louis Castlebury Scholarship 135.00 

To cash by Edna R. Harris Scholarship 150.00 

To cash by refund from camps 1,248.27 

To cash by error in incorrect endorsement 500.77 



Total $ 25,058.42 

Disbursements 

By scholarship loans to W.M.U. Training School. 1,340.00 

By current expenses of W.M.U. Training School 1,700.00 

By incorrect endorsement of check 500.77 

By expense of Miss Naomi Schell 25.00 

By expense of camp equipment 282.19 

By American Bible Society ,. 1,000.00 

By expense of W.M.U. Training School 10.00 

By expense of camp speakers 1,208.47 

By expense of Y.W.A, Camp 16.75 

By expense of college Y.W.A. presidents at 

Ridgecrest 123.15 

By postage and printing ,44.60 

By development of Fruitland property 4,000.00 

By Bostick Memorial 3,000.00 

By Royal Ambassador Secretary 1,445.00 

By summer field worker 225.00 

By electric lights for African mission school 5.000.00 

By G.A. field worker.. 378.70 



32 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



By missionary educational work, Shaw Univ $ 1,000.00 

By retinishing offices and installing fluorescent 

lights 84.78 

Total ^ $ 21,884.41 

Balance $ 3,674.01 

TRAINING SCHOOL LOAN FUND 

To balance, January 1, 1946 $ 4,042.24 

To cash by loans 1,015.00 

Total $ 5,057.24 

Disbursements 

By expense of W.M.U. Training School $ 14.15 

Balance $ 5,043.09 

Respectfully submitted. 



ORA ALFORD, Treasurer. 

REPORT OF FIELD REPRESENTATIVE 

"The near land, the dear land, whatever our fate — 
The best land, the blest land, the Old North State." 

With her head pillowed upon the majestic Smokies, her feet bathed 
in the waters of the mighty Atlantic, and, in between, a vast area 
where the wheels of industry hum and turn, where a church steeple 
can be seen on almost any hill and street, thafs North Carolina — 
the place where I have had the privilege of working for the past 
year as your field representative. 

As I record the classes and conferences, the meetings and miles, 
the letters and lessons, I wish I were able to make you see. hear, and 
feel what your representative does. 

When I report 48 mission study classes taught, I wish you could 
see the faces of some, who for the first time realize that they can 
be good stewards and that they can do mission work and live at 
home ; and when I say 46 conferences held, that you might hear the 
eager questions asked, as women seek to know hoio to carry on their 
work. 

It was my privilege to make 65 talks during the year ; attend and 
speak at five divisional meetings, 22 associational meetings, three 
divisional leadership conferences and eight associational leadership 
conferences; bring the closing message at. seven meetings and organ- 
ize six new societies. 

I have attended the following meetings — W.M.U. State Convention 
in High Point, W.M.U. Week at Ridgecrest, the Council Meeting in 
Raleigh, and four state executive meetings. Also I have helped in 
one school of missions, one Vacation Bible School and one G.A. camp 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



'S'6 



(acting as counselor, conference leader and leading- morning watch). 
I have attended one County Young People's Meeting where I gave 
the missionary message. 

During the year I have contacted personally 35 associations, and 
516 letters and cards went out carrying information, dates, sched- 
ules, plans, etc. 

In doing the above I have traveled 12,452 miles, yet I have not 
been to either Murphy or Manteo. 

It has been such a joy to work with the people in the various or- 
ganizations — up in the mountains, down by the sea, and all in be- 
tween. I have been richly blessed in trying to help others. And 
thus I close my report with the words of Tiny Tim, "God bless 
everyone." 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. JOHN WACASTER. 

REPORT OF IVIISSION STUDY CHAIRMAN 

Mission Study emphasis during 1946 has been along the lines of 
(1) General Missionary Reading for all age groups, (2) the Mission- 
ary Round Table for those women who are ready and willing to do 
extra and more intensive reading of missionary books, (3) the Asso- 
ciational Mission Study Institute and (4) the Mission Study Class, 
which is fundamental. 

A total of 5,153 mission study classes were reported for 1946, with 
an enrollment of 54,264. These figures are exclusive of classes and 
enrollments at summer camps. Of these, 5,153 classes reported, 2,621 
were W.M.S. classes, and represented a net gain among the women 
of 721 classes and 5,577 enrolled. Fifty Missionary Round Tables 
were reported, which was an increase of 30 over 1945 ; and 16 Asso- 
ciational Institutes, as compared with 6 during the previous year. 

Three of the ten divisions reported promptly to both State and 
Divisional Mission Study Chairman each quarter during the year, 
and sent in an annual report : Elizabeth City, Greensboro, and Rocky 
Mount. In addition to the ten associations included in these three 
divisions, 28 other associations made a similar record : Tar River, 
Sandy Creek, Mount Zion, Johnston, Beulah, Raleigh, Little River, 
Blue Ridge, Gaston, Sandy Run, Tuckaseigee, Cabarrus, Mecklenburg, 
King's Mountain, Buncombe, Haywood, French Broad, Yadkin, Cald- 
well, Alexander, South Yadkin, Stanly, Union, Eastern, Wilmington, 
Robeson and New South River. Thus a total of 38 of the approxi- 
mately 65 associations made a perfect reporting record for the year. 

During the past year Divisional Chairmen were given special re- 
sponsibilities and requested to report quarterly and annually to the 
State Chairman. Six of the Divisional Mission Study Chairmen 
responded with perfect reporting : Asheville, Elizabeth City, Char- 
lotte, Greensboro, Rocky Mount, and Wilmington. 



34 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



The Charlotte and Wilmington divisions made the largest increase 
in number of classes reported and showed greatest improvement in 
mission study during the year. The Raleigh Division led in the total 
number of classes reported, and the Roanoke and West Chowan asso- 
ciations tied for the lead in classes reported among associations. The 
West Chowan Association led in number of Missionary Round Tables 
organized during the year, and the Elizabeth City and Charlotte 
divisions tied for the lead in that phase of the mission study program. 
The Greensboro Division led in number of Associational Mission 
Study Institutes. 

If Southern Baptists are to answer in anything like an adequate 
way the challenges which come to us in this second century of our 
organized work, we must know the needs of the world — we must 
have a vision of the task and our part in it. The mission study pro- 
gram of Woman's Missionary Union gives opportunity for acquiring 
such knowledge and understanding. 



Number of Mission Study Classes 
W.M.S. Y.W.A. G.A. R.A. S.B. Total 

2.621 507 968 494 563 5,153 

Number Enrolled In Classes 
W.M.S. Y.W.A. G.A. R.A. S.B. Total 

33,577 3,637 7,565 3,212 6,273 54,264 

Missionary Round Tables.. 50 

Associational Mission Study Institutes 16 

Schools of Missions 191 

Pioneer Classes 20 

Respectfully submitted, 



MRS. C. GORDON MADDREY, 

Mission Study Chainuan. 

REPORT OF STEWARDSHIP CHAIRMAN 

It w^as Voltaire who said, "There is one thing stronger than all the 
armies of the world and that is an idea whose time has come." One 
cannot deny that the time has come when Christian Stewardship 
should possess the lives of Pagan America. 

Our report for 1946 gives hope that some phases of stewardship 
are growing in the minds and hearts of many members of W^oman's 
Missionary Union of North Carolina. May God grant that through 
our prayers, our giving and our living we may lead out to make 
Christian Stewardship stronger than all the armies of the world. 

With gratitude to God we record the following facts concerning 
our stewardship of money during 1946. With a goal of $387,643.00 
for undesignated Co-operative Program gifts, we gave $419,177.73 or 
1314 per cent increase over such gifts of 1945. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 35 

We had a substantial increase in all special offerings. Totals 
follow : 

Annie Armstrong Offering for Home Missions $ 47,828.54 

Heck Memorial Offering 19,911.23 

State Mission Offering 31,195.45 

Lottie Moon Christmas Offering for Foreign Missions 136,568.08 

World Relief and Rehabilitation 113,627.70 

Total Gifts for 1946 821,800.17 

Other stewardship records are as follows: 

New tithers 4,410 

Total number of tithers 19,723 

Number of stewardship classes 665 

Churches observing stewardship emphasis week 112 

Young people's organizations using stewardship education plans 302 

Churches observing Church Night of Stewardship 238 

Organizations participating in Stewardship Night 527 

Churches trying "Prove Me Plan" 29 

Churches having 100 per cent resident women members giving 

to missions 80 

Respectfully submitted. 



MRS. M. A. HUGGINS, 
Stewardsliip Chairman. 

REPORT OF COMMUNITY MISSIONS CHAIRMAN 

We lift our hearts in deepest gratitude to our Heavenly Father for 
the opportunity of service during the past year. Our lives have 
been greatly enriched as we have tried to give ourselves to prayer 
and personal witnessing in order to reach the unsaved and unen- 
listed in our communities. 

We have emphasized individual witnessing this year and have 
urged that this be reported. We not only wanted to know that a 
cottage prayer meeting was held but how many women attended the 
meeting, not only that various activities had been done but also how 
manj' women or young people participated. It is up to those of us 
who are trying to direct the work to know the needs and see that 
every member is assigned something she can do each month to the 
end that all needs may be met, 

Mrs. Edgar Godbold, our south-wide chairman, says. "A lack of 
understanding of the work, a prevailing impression that only large 
societies can do much community missions work, poor planning for 
the youth organizations, and an unwillingness to go where there is 
human need is the reason less than one-half of our W.M.U. members 
are actively engaged in community missions." If we will take to 
heart the suggestions recommended in the community missions pro- 
gram for this year, we will see these causes done away with in our 
own state. 



36 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Last year we began the idea of organizing Community Missions 
Councils and Institutes. I am happy to report that seven Councils 
and tliree Institutes were conducted. 

Tliere has been a decided increase in the interest of religious and 
spiritual betterment among other races. Many of our women are 
awakening to the real need for trained Christian leaders for our 
colored race here among us. Christian fellowship is being shown 
and progress has been made in definite entei-prises of co-operation 
between Baptist Negro women and Woman's Missionary Union. In 
helping in this way, we shall be helping to solve one of the world's 
most difiicult problems. 

This beloved state of ours offers a rich field for the investment 
of Christian interest, sympathy and effort. We may see more clearly 
a vision of a whole world to be served by serving Christ well at our 
own door. 

The statistical report for the year follows : 

Number of Organizations 

W.M.S.Y.W.A.G.A. R.A. 8.B. Total 
I. Endeavoring to enlist all 
members in community mis- 
sions 944 288 489 294 265 2,280 

II. Having community missions 

committee 908 298 454 184 92 1,936 

III. Reporting community mis- 
sions 1,086 296 533 318 316 2,549 

IV. Number of surveys 448 94 166 78 3 789 

V. Number classes studying 

Guide to Community Missions 389 69 4 462 

VI. Number classes studying book 

on soul-winning 266 61 327 

VII. Engaged in definite evange- 
listic efforts 849 296 281 148 1,574 

VIII. Showing Christian fellowship 1,069 292 449 280 239 2,329 
IX. Lifting moral standards in 

community 685 192 149 180 42 1,248 

X. Number members engaged in 

community missions 17,281 2,225 3,834 1,260 1,794 26,394 

Number of Community Missions Institutes -. 3 

Number of Associational Community Missions Councils 7 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. W. E. WHITE, 
Community Missions Chairman. 



REPORT OF W.M.U. TRAINING SCHOOL 



This year of 1947 marks the fortieth anniversary of the Woman's 
Missionary Union Training School for Christian Workers. We pause 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



87 



to pay tribute to noble women of vision and to express gratitude to 
God for His manifest favor upon their sacrificial efforts. 

It is impossible to estimate the far-reaching influence of such a 
unique institution. Its more than twenty-four hundred graduates 
encircle the world, as they join hands with God and each other in 
loving ministry. There is no mission field supported by Southern 
Baptists where these hands do not reach out to serve a needy world. 
Hundreds of others serve as effectively in various capacities in our 
homeland. Wherever a "Training School girl" is found, she is a 
definite missionary force and has a passion for Kingdom service. This 
fact justifies the investment of missionary dollars in this school which 
trains those who actually do missionary work at home and on foreign 
fields. 

Our needy world calls today for more trained workers than are 
available. Many young people are eager to train themselves and find 
their places of service. The Training School has a full house this 
year with an enrollment of 135 boarding and 76 day students. Again 
North Carolina has the largest state group. We are justly proud of 
our large number of 22 boarding students plus four day students 
who are wives of Seminary students. Dr. Littlejohn has congratu- 
lated us upon both quantity and quality. 

State W.M.U. scholarships are being used by six of our group. The 
Edna R. Harris Honor Scholarship was granted to Mary Lee Ernest 
of Greenville. Loans are being used by the following : Sarah Yates, 
Charlotte ; Rachel Thompson, Durham ; Anna Mae Locklear, Pem- 
broke ; Vivian Hiers, Wilmington ; and Margaret HoUis, Laurinburg. 
These loan funds still prove to be the only means by which some can 
take advantage of this training. 

Yesterday's leaders planned wisely and well for today. In this day 
of highly specialized training, we are truly grateful for this school. 
If we would plan wisely for tomorrow, we must give ourselves to 
the prayerful enlistment and training of our youth for tomorrow's 
task. Only through our co-operation can this school fulfill its high 
mission to our youth and to the world. It is worthy of our whole- 
hearted support. A financial support is important, but a support 
through our prayerful interest will make it possible for us to share 
in a service that is world-wide in its scope. 

The complete list of North Carolina students this session is as 
follows : Mary Lee Ernest, Greenville ; Frances Hair, Gastonia ; Carol 
Leigh Humphries, Woodsdale ; Anna Mae Locklear, Pembroke ; 
Hilda Mayo, Rocky Mount ; Jean Stamper, Winston-Salem ; Rachel 
Thompson, Durham ; Eleanor Vereen, Raleigh ; Gwendolyn Ward, 
Merry Hill ; Sarah Yates, Charlotte ; Kathleen Frink, Bladenboro ; 
Wilma Grass, Charlotte ; Erleen Gaskin, Albemarle ; Vivian Hiers, 
Wilmington ; Mildred Kilby, Pui"|^ar ; Margaret Lanier, Winton ; 
Lounell Mullis, Harmony ; Laura prances Snow, Stanly ; Texie Sow- 




\ 



38 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



ers, Lexington ; Evelyn Stewart, AVindsor ; Hazel Wood, North 
Wilkesboro ; Margaret Hollis, Laurinburg. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MR§. R. K. REDWINE. 

REPORT OF MARGARET FUND CHAIRMAN 

The education of the sons and daughters of our missionaries pro- 
vides a most challenging and worthwhile project for Woman's Mis- 
sionary Union. The Lottie Moon Christmas Offering contributes 
$22,000 and the Annie Armstrong Offering furnishes $10,000 for the 
scholarships of these students. In this way every member of each 
society has an opportunity to participate. Three times each year a 
gift check is sent to each student. This money comes from the 
Burney Fund, so named to honor Mrs. Frank Burney, a southwide 
Margaret Fund chairman for many years. 

The Elizabeth Lowndes Scholarship is awarded annually to the 
senior Margaret Fund student who has demonstrated for three years 
outstanding scholarship, leadership, personality, and character. A 
Wake Forest student, George Stamps, received this award for 1946- 
1947. Last year Betty Lide, who was a Wake Forest senior of 1946, 
was granted this award. North Carolina is proud of these students. 
Betty Lide is now doing post-graduate work at the Bowman Gray 
Medical School in Winston-Salem. 

The following are North Carolina Margaret Fund students for 
1946-1947 : 

Betty Woodward, Richard Gallimore, Eugenia Johnson, Mary 
Frances Johnson, Campbell McMillan, George Stamps, John Tumb- 
lin — Wake Forest College. 

Emily Pool, Geneva Jo White — Meredith College. 
Robert Lide — University of North Carolina. 
George Cowsert, Annie Negrin — Wingate Junior College. 
Ann Tumblin — Campbell Junior College. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. L. R. HARRILL. 

REPORT OF ASHEVILLE DIVISION 

"For the structure that we raise, 
Time is with material filled ; 
Our todays and yesterdays 

Are the blocks with which we build." 

Not for want of time, material, nor opportunity to use it do we 
have to confess our year was not all it should have been, though 
some steps of progress were made. We are far from satisfied with 
our reports. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



39 



As we glance down our pages of totals from the associations we 
see gains in many columns, but far too many losses, too, are recorded 
there. We have felt that the conferences for training and the meet- 
ings for inspiration were almost ideal, yet the todays that followed 
were not always utilized. We left "yawning gaps between." We 
forgot that there were "glorious heights to climb — beauteous but 
far," and there is still much progress to be made. Maybe God will 
partially balance our accounts. 

We have nice gains in the number of tithers, the number of socie- 
ties observing seasons of prayer with offerings, subscriptions to mis- 
sionary periodicals, and a particularly nice gain in gifts through the 
Co-operative Program and in total gifts. The superintendent is 
indeed thankful for the increase in gifts in view of the increase in 
goals over former years. 

The French Broad and Mitchell Associations reached the ten 
(10%) per cent increase in gifts through the Co-operative Program, 
according to figures given on reports to Divisional Superintendent. 

We have made little progress this year in reaching new churches 
and new women and young people, the cause for which we should 
find and remedy. 

Mrs. Tom Walters, Buncombe ; Mrs. M. K. Sinclair, Carolina ; and 
Mrs. W. L. Robinson, French Broad, are new assoeiational Superin- 
tendents whom we welcome and from whom we pray for outstanding 
leadership. 

The divisional chairmen and Young People's Leader, and the Asso- 
ciate Superintendent rendered outstanding aid to the Divisional 
Superintendent, who, having illness in her home all the year, found 
attending meetings often impossible. The prayers of these and 
others have been most sustaining. 

Only God knows the faithful service given by some. Pray with us 
that others join our faithful group in prayer and service. Pray His 
forgiveness for our wasted opportunities. 

"God grant that we may never rest in what we are ; 
There are glorious heights to climb, beauteous, but far; 
There is much progress still to make, though foes may bar." 
Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. J. R. MORGAN, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF BRYSON CITY DIVISION 

We in the Bryson City Division have many reasons for rejoicing 
over the growth and progress of our W.M.U. work during the past 
year. May we take courage and plan for greater things for the 
coming year. 

We are mindful of the fact that we can of ourselves do nothing 
and that all the results we see are entirely the work of the Holy 
Spirit. I offer you a brief report of this year's work, with the prayer 



40 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



that Christ Jesus may have His way in our hearts and lives during 
the coming year. 

The leadership conferences in January in both the division and 
the associations were real working conferences, filled with earnest- 
ness and spiritual fellowship. These presented a challenge for 
greater accomplishments for this year. 

The associational superintendents report that they have had a very 
good year. Improvements have been noted along all lines. Grateful 
indeed are we for the increased interest and gifts during our special 
seasons of prayer and for a marked increase in Co-operative Pro- 
gram gifts and World Relief. There has been an increase in tithers, 
societies, auxiliaries and membership. 

Our records for mission study have suffered greatly again this year 
because many classes have not been reported. Various plans were 
made and emphasized for mission study. The study of the Year 
Book proved most helpful, especially to all newly elected officers. 

There has been a decided increase of interest in the real purpose 
of community missions. Working in co-operation with the associa- 
tional chairmen, we have kept soul-winning ever before the women. 
Study of the Guide for Community Missions has led to greater serv- 
ice along many lines. Books on soul-winning have also been studied. 

The missionaries have endeared themselves to the people in their 
respective associations and are radiating Christ in the communities. 
Through their untiring efforts the division has been greatly strength- 
ened. 

Under consecrated leadership our young people have been chal- 
lenged to higher planes of Christian living. Many encouraging 
things have prompted continued interest in our young people's work. 

The divisional meeting was held at Cherokee in October. The day 
was one of inspiration and forward-looking plans. 

Later in October an interracial meeting was held in Tuckaseigee 
Association. The booklet "Understanding Our Neighbors" was used 
as a basis of study and discussion. 

We are grateful to God for blessing our work so abundantly. 

Mrs. E. H. Corpening. Jr., of Tapoco, is the new superintendent 
of Bryson City Division. We welcome her to this place of responsi- 
bility and leadership. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. C. M. AVARREN, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF CHARLOTTE DIVISION 

The six associations of the Charlotte Division worked faithfully 
during the past year to promote the Kingdom through the chief aims 
of Woman's Missionary Union. The splendid co-operation on the part 
of officers, chairmen, superintendents, and each individual member 
has made the year a happy one of real service. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 41 

Number organizations 432 

Number new organizations 49 

Number members 9,382 

Number churches securing gifts from every resident woman.... 13 

Number mission study classes 551 

Number stewardship classes 66 

Number new tithers 990 

Total tithers 2,163 

Number full graded A-1 W.M.U 2 

Number full graded W.M.U 34 

Societies reaching all points on Standard of Excellence 16 



The Mecklenburg Association, Mrs. V. G. Roberts, Superintendent, 
reached all points on the Standard. 

Mrs. Ben J. Mclver. Young People's Leader, led in a marvelous 
camp for juniors last summer. This was held at Wingate Junior 
College. It was necessary to combine the camps, having girls and 
boys together. The enrollment was 169 plus day campers. There 
were 20 who accepted Christ, and 52 dedicated themselves for definite 
Christian service. 

Miss Alda Grayson brought stirring messages to two associations 
in December. 

The Division has rented a cottage at Ridgecrest for W.M.U. week 
for divisional officers, chairmen and associational superintendents. 
Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. DAVID E. BOBBITT, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF ELIZABETH CITY DIVISION 

The women and young people of the Elizabeth City Division are 
very humble and grateful that God has blessed them in their service 
for Him during the past year. In offerings, they have placed upon 
His altar love gifts amounting to $51,811.83 to be used to enlarge His 
work and make His name known throughout the world. This has 
been achieved through prayer and more intense study of stewardship. 

Our Division is very proud of the W.M.U. of the Chowan Associa- 
tion as it attained all the points on the Associational Standard of 
Excellence, making it A-1. It seems that many good things came to 
this association in the fall months of 1946. One, the county unions 
held a rally for their young people. 

In October the Division met at Gatesville, the home church of 
Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Sr., the capable superintendent of this associa- 
tion, through whose wise planning and counsel the Chowan has gone 
forward and reached this high standing. We were greatly blessed 
by having present our State President, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, and Miss 
Kathleen Mallory, Executive Secretary of Southern Union, who 
brought to us inspirational messages. Mr. Bill Jackson, State Royal 
Ambassador Secretary, was present and was introduced. Miss 



42 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Frances Wiiistead, the young people's leader for the Division, who 
had rendered such splendid service in the work, resigned as she was 
leaving the Division. Miss Martha Ellen Barr of Elizabeth City 
was elected to succeed her. At this same meeting our women were 
saddened when the superintendent, Mrs. A. D. Ward of Hobbsville, 
offered her resignation. It was with much reluctance that this was 
accepted, as much of the achievement, growth and gains of the year 
are due to her untiring elforts. 

In November, Dr. R. E. Wall, Royal Ambassador counselor of the 
Division, held the Royal Ambassador Conclave in Elizabeth City. 
This was well attended and proved a blessing to each boy in attend- 
ance. 

One phase of the work which brings great joy to the women of the 
West Chowan Association is the Pearle Johnson Training School 
Scholarship given in honor of the missionary. Miss Pearle Johnson, 
whom this association supports in China. This has been awarded 
to two young women of the association. Miss Gwendolyn Ward, who 
is graduating from the Training School this spring, and Miss Evelyn 
Stewart, a first-year student there. Both of these are from Windsor. 
The women are happy to have another young woman there this year 
from their association. Miss Margaret Lanier, of Winton. Although 
they have no part in sharing her expenses, she is constantly in their 
prayers and thought. 

Last summer in the association three rallies were held for young 
people. These were well attended and splendid programs were given 
by the young people themselves. Mrs. Julian P. Porter of Severn 
is the efficient superintendent of this association. 

There is much work to be done in this Division as we strive to 
increase our interest, organize new societies, reach the unenlisted, 
enlarge our gifts, plan more definite work for the young people and 
seek to bring the lost to Christ. We give thanks for what was ac- 
complished for our Master's work during the year 1946, and pray 
that in 1947 more will be done for Him, whom we seek to serve. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MISS UNA WHITE, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF GREENSBORO DIVISION 

As we look back over the year 1946 we feel that "God has done 
great things for us whereof we are glad." But we cannot be wholly 
pleased with what we have done for God. We have made some 
gains, but it is our earnest prayer that we may reach a higher goal 
in this new year He has given. As we kept before us our state 
watchword, ''For ye serve the Lord Christ," we endeavored to study 
more, to reach more of our young people for His service and to con- 
secrate ourselves more fully to the task of making the world Chris- 
tian. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



43 



Onr annual meeting was held in First Church, Lexington, the 
ladies of Liberty Association being our hostesses. It was a wonder- 
ful day. It was our privilege to have Miss Kathleen Mallory, our 
Southwide Executive Secretary; Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, our State 
President ; and Miss Elizabeth Hale, one of our beloved missionaries 
from China, to bring to us messages of challenge, of inspiration, and 
encouragement. 

There were two new associational superintendents introduced : 
Mrs. C. B. Atkinson of the Liberty Association, who succeeded Mrs. 
N. C. Teague ; and Mrs. E. T. Howell of Piedmont, succeeding Mrs. 
J. Ben Eller. We also have a new Divisional Royal Ambassador 
Counselor, Mr. B. C. Mixson of High Point. 

We were very glad to have a good mission study report. There 
were 647 classes, an increase of 109 over last year ; and a gain of 
837 in attendance. There were 6 schools of missions and 9 Mission- 
ary Round Tables. Four associations had Mission Study Institutes. 
Study increases our interest in God's people. 

We were pleased with our three Junior Camps. Each camp was 
well attended, the spirit was excellent and all in all a real success. 
Our associational young people's leaders deserve much credit for 
the excellent work they have done in reaching our young people. 

We feel that our five associations have made a good record but 
we look forward to an even better one in 1947. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. STAFFORD WEBB, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF HICKORY DIVISION 

As we think of peace again in the world, may we say with the 
angels : "Glory to God in the highest, peace on earth and good will 
to men." May we be willing to minister to human needs as never 
before. 

When I come to give an account of the W.M.U. work of Hickory 
Division, the chief aims of Woman's Missionary Union come to my 
mind. During the year 309 organizations observed the seasons of 
prayer for home, state and foreign missions. Three hundred and 
twenty-one organizations were engaged in regular community mis- 
sions. In the study of missions, 623 mission study classes were re- 
ported, 13 schools of missions and 6 Missionary Round Tables. Five 
hundred and seventy-six new tithers were reported, making the total 
number of tithers 2,705. We are very happy to report gratifying 
increases in Co-operative Program gifts and in our special offerings. 

All of the nine associations showed progress in all phases of the 
work under the leadership of capable superintendents. In the divi- 
sion there are 361 churches with 675 organizations. We had a total 
of 71 new organizations during the year. 



44 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



If we are to save tomorrow's church for Christ, we must start 
with today's youth. Miss Sue Ellen Ray and Rev. G. L. Royster 
very ably conducted Junior G.A. and R.A. Camps with much success. 
Plans are being made for camps again this year. 

Our annual meeting was held in October with the First Church, 
Marion. The attendance was splendid, and inspiring, helpful mes- 
sages were brought during the day. We were especially happy to 
have with us our new executive secretary, Miss Ruth Provence, Mrs. 
David Boyd of Charlotte, and Mrs. John Wacaster. 

We are sorry to have lost some of our good workers, but happy 
that others are willing to take over the work : Rev. Woodrow Harris, 
Shelby, Royal Ambassador counselor; Mrs. Ted G. Braswell, Mor- 
ganton, mission study chairman ; and Mrs. M. O. Owens, Marion, 
Margaret Fund and Training School chairman. 

We praise God for all the accomplishments of the past and pray 
for His guidance in the work of this year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. TERRY SMART, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF RALEIGH DIVISION 

"Praise God from whom all blessings flow !"' 

These words describe our feelings as the splendid reports each 
quarter and at the end of the year come to the superintendent. 

There are eight associations in the Raleigh Division with super- 
intendents as follows : Mrs. J. F. Funderburke, Beulah ; Mrs. J. E. 
Wilder, Johnston ; Mrs. W. D. Poe, Flat River ; Mrs. D. B. Andrews. 
Little River : Mrs. George N. Harward, Mount Zion ; Mrs. F. O. 
Mixon. Raleigh ; Mrs. Colin Churchill, Sandy Creek ; Miss Lillie 
Harper, Tar River. These consecrated women have been most faith- 
ful in performing their duties, and to them should go much credit 
for the splendid work that has been accomplished in our division. 
Each one has reported every quarter on time and all except one held 
leadership conferences in their respective associations. These confer- 
ences did much to promote our W.M.U. work and acquaint the work- 
ers in the associations with their duties. 

We have 881 churches. 298 W.M.S., 602 young people's organiza- 
tions, 19 new W.M.S., 71 new young people's organizations this year; 
55 full graded W.M.U.'s, 8 full graded A-1 W. M. U.'s, with 16,630 
women and young people enlisted. These have held 1,483 prayer 
services during the three seasons of prayer. One association, the 
Johnston, Mrs. J. E. Wilder, superintendent, was A-1. 

AH financial goals have been reached and our gifts have been most 
gratifying. A total of $77,333.79 was given through the Co-operative 
Program by women and young people, and $84,340.94 was contributed 
through special offerings. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



45 



Mrs. B. Wilkins, divisional young people's leader, has done 
splendid work with our young people. Through her influence several 
camps were sponsored in the associations of our division for Junior 
R.A.'s and G.A.'s. The Mount Zion Association held two day camps 
for each of these organizations. 

Mission study has again been an outstanding feature in the Raleigh 
Division, with a total of 1,085 classes, 85 Schools of Missions, and 
9 Missionary Round Tables. Too, our Community Missions report 
is most encouraging with 6,374 members taking part in this phase 
of our work. There are 3,261 women and young people in our organi- 
zations who are tithers. 

Our annual meeting was held at First Church, Henderson, in 
October. Miss Kathleen Mallory, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer and Mr. B. W. 
Jackson were our guest speakers. 

Through another year God has been good to us and we praise 
His name for all His many blessings as we seek to "Go into all the 
world and preach the gospel to every creature" in 1947. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. H. G. HAMMETT, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF ROCKY 3IOUNT DIVISION 

As I am new as the superintendent of the Rocky Mount Division, 
I feel that the report should be from the retiring superintendent, 
Mrs. E. B, Beasley. She has served as the superintendent of the 
Rocky Mount Division for a number of years, and the division has 
gone forward in a great way. Mrs. Beasley was, and still is, a 
shining light in our work, and I personally feel her guidance as I try 
to take her place. 

The year 1946 has been a great one in the three associations that 
comprise the Rocky Mount Division. Mrs. C. M. Billings, superin- 
tendent of the Neuse, has really worked with all of her power to 
lead that small association to greater and bigger tasks. The work 
has definitely improved and there are signs of even greater progress. 
Mrs. C. R. Daniel, superintendent of the Roanoke, has gone all out in 
organizational work, and there has been a great increase in the num- 
ber of missionary societies as well as in the number of young people's 
organizations. The results of her labors are a definite sign of 
progress. Mrs. John Lashley, the new superintendent of the Atlantic, 
is one of the finest leaders we have in this small association. She 
is really not new in the work, for she helped me when I served as 
superintendent before her. Her report shows that at last the Atlantic 
Association has reached the Associational Standard of Excellence, 
Congratulations, Mrs. Lashley ! 

The organizations of all three associations have combined to make 
the Rocky Mount Division reach the high goals set for the Co-opera- 
tive Program, the Seasons of Prayer and special gifts. Our young 



46 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



people's work is still not what we had anticipated, due largely to 
lack of leaders. The number of mission study classes, the number 
of tithers, and the community missions work show an increase. 

We have started the new year with great enthusiasm, and my 
.prayer is that every woman in the Rocky Mount Division will be 
faithful to the task that is so urgent. Surely we shall all be led by 
Him who said, "Go ye . . . and lo, I am with you always." 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. L. B. DANIEL, 

Supermtendenl. 

REPORT OF WILMINGTON DIVISION 

It has been a pleasure and privilege to work with the tine women 
of the Wilmington Division these short months that I have been 
Superintendent. 

The goals and achievements of 1946 were made possible by the fine 
capable leadership of our past Superintendent, Mrs. G. Carl Lewis, 
whose love and interest in our work are a real challenge to all of us. 

The leadership conference, followed by the associational confer- 
ences, gave us plans and definite goals for the year. We did not 
attain every one of them, but we did accomplish much. 

Gifts to all purposes were most gratifying. The number of tithers, — 
especially among our young people, has increased. We have had 
more mission study classes, schools of missions and mission study 
institutes. We also have two Missionary Round Tables in the Divi- 
sion. 

The Junior Camp at Carolina Beach was an outstanding success. 
I am sure our Juniors grasped a vision of the world's need and a 
spiritual blessing from living those few days with Miss Katie Murray, 
Miss Hilda Mayo, Mr. Bill Jackson and all the other splendid workers 
who helped us. 

Many of our Intermediates attended the state camps. One associ- 
ation, Brunswick, had a Girls' Auxiliary Camp, 

We are most grateful for what has been accomplished ; but as 
we face the fact that we have 319 churches in the division and 113 
of these have no W.M.U. organization, we realize that we still have 
a great task before us. There are so many unenlisted, so much to do. 
We need to pray more, work more, and study more as we thank God 
for our blessings of the past year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. L. H. REYNOLDS, 

Superintendent. 

REPORT OF WILKESBORO DIVISION 

Many things point toward the fact that our Wilkesboro Division 
is on the upward climb from the abyss of non-existence, or some- 
where equally indefinite : 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



47 



First, foremost in importance, is the warm feeling of acquaintance 
and friencTsliip between associational and divisional personnel, the 
joy of "Laborers together with God." "Some say that correspond- 
ence accomplished most of that good fellowship." 

Second, equally important, is the knowledge and understanding 
of our W.M.U. plan and program of work. "Some say that the 
Executive Council in Raleigh, the leadership conferences in the divi- 
sion and association contribute largely toward that better knowledge 
and understanding." 

Third, we believe in reporting, while we deplore the multiplicity 
of reports ; but with accurate records we can gauge the progress of 
missionary endeavors in each locality. "Some say that reports are 
easy, when, and if, the work is done." 

Fourth, the visits, letters and encouragement of our state otficers 
and leaders contribute more to our well being and progress than we 
can express. "Some say that these visits and letters are invaluable." 

Fifth, sharing the expenses of divisional and associational work 
causes many more societies to understand the nature and scope of the 
W.M.U. work. "Some say that they want to pay their part, since 
all cannot be on the field of action." 

Sixth, Divisional Camps for Juniors brought home to many, the 
needs and the necessity of having a permanent camp site in each 
of our ten divisions. "Some say that they would appreciate the gift, 
or loan, of a suitable camp site." 

Seventh, appreciation of long terms of office for faithful, efficient 
leaders, eliminates confusion by continual changes. "Some say that 
good and efficient leaders are gifts from our Lord." 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. C. N. MYERS, 

Superintendent. 

RECOMMENDATIONS FOR NORTH CAROLINA 
WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION, 1947 



Watchword: "Go ye . . . and make disciples of all the nations." 
— Matt. 28:19. 

Hymn : "Hark ! the Voice of Jesus Calling." 

Recognizing that the call and commission of Christ are directed to 
every individual Christian, and claiming the promise of His presence 
and power, we adopt the following recommendations for the plan of 
work for 1947 : 

I. Prayer — Individual and United. 

A. That we covenant anew 

1. To observe the nine o'clock prayer hour. 

2. To consistently use the Calendar of Prayer. 

3. To encourage the establishment of family altars. 



48 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



4. To pray for the unsaved. 

5. To pray that hiborers may be thrust forth into the har- 
vest fields. 

B. That we place new emphasis on the esi:ablishment of Inter- 
cessory Prayer Leagues. 

C. That we stress the observance of the three seasons of 
prayer in every W.M.U. organization. 

II. Plans and Methods. 

A. That the Year Book published by the AVoman's Missionary 
Union, S.B.C., be the guide for plans and methods. 

B. That we place special emphasis on the fundamentals for 
which our Union stands, and that our high moral standards 
be presented as a definite witness for Christ. 

C. That we continue to emphasize the enlistment of new mem- 
bers, the organization of new societies, the constant striving 
toward reaching the highest standards. 

D. That the plan of reporting as adopted by the Executive 
Council in November, 1946, and printed in the 1947 Guide 
Book for Divisional and Associational Officers be followed. 

E. That we endeavor to have at least ten Business Woman's 
Circle Federations in the state by the end of the year. 

F. That we inaugurate a Missionary Library Fund for the 
purpose of sending books and magazines each Christmas 
to North Carolina women missionaries overseas and those 
employed by the Home Mission Board, this fund to be pro- 
vided out of the "over and above" gifts to the Heck Memo- 
rial Offering. 

G. That a W.M.S. Camp be held at Fruitland, July 14-20, with 
every effort toward a large and representative attendance. 

H. That W.M.U. Week at Ridgecrest, August 7-13, be pub- 
licized and attendance urged. 

I. That we co-operate in all plans toward 1948 as a special 
Commemoration Year of Woman's Missionary Union aux- 
iliary to the Southern Baptist Convention. 

III. Study. 

A. Mission Study. 

1. That the local mission study chairman be aware of her 
responsibility in supervising the program of study for 
all the organizations of her union. 

2. That each society study a minimum of three mission 
study texts during the year. 

3. That W.M.S. members be urged to complete the study of 
selected texts and young people be urged to qualify for 
their awards. 

4. That members of junior organizations above Sunbeam 
Bands be required to read the text and take a written 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



49 



test with books closed, before receiving mission study 
awards. 

5. Tliat general use be made of promotional aids among 
W.M.S. members. 

6. That missionary reading be promoted in all W.M.U. 
organizations, using the suggested booklets and reading 
cards. 

7. That Missionary Round Tables be organized among 
those who wish to do additional missionary reading. 

8. That an associational mission study institute be held in 
every association sometime during the year. 

9. That local schools of missions, where approved mission 
study texts are used, be encouraged as one of the most 
effective methods in the study of missions. 

10. That the World in Books, revised as of August, 1945, 
be used as the basis for recommended texts to be used 
in mission study classes until such time as a newer re- 
vision shall be available. 

11. That attention be given to the W.M.U. page of The Bib- 
lical Recorder for additional books recommended for 
study. 

B. Literature. 

1. That continued emphasis be placed on the value of 
W.M.U. missionary publications : Royal Service, The 
Window of Y.W.A., World Comrades and Ambassador 
Life; and that we strive to increase their circulation 
and use. 

2. That we continue to secure subscriptions to The Com- 
mission and Southern Baptist Home Missions; and that 
the material in these publications be used to enrich the 
circle and general society programs. 

3. That we reaffirm our loyalty to The Biblical Recorder 
and urge our members to subscribe to it. 

IV. Stewardship. 

A. That, due to the urgent need for a new conception of stew- 
ardship, all W.M.U. officers and chairmen (state, divisional, 
associational and local) encourage and support in every 
possible way stewardship plans for 1947. 

1. That a stewardship book be used for devotional or study 
in all circles ("To Whom Much Is Given," Thomas). 

2. That there be a concentrated effort toward a week of 
stewardship in every church. 

3. That new plans of stewardship education be used in all 
junior organizations. 

4. That Stewardship Night or a stewardship program be 
given in every church as a climax to the year's steward- 
ship education. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



5. That the following suggestions be considered by associa- 
tional and local chairmen as a means of promoting year- 
round activities in the local church : 

a. Committees — 

(1) Planning committee consisting of pastor, educa- 
tional director, W.M.S. president, young people's 
director, mission study chairman and stewardship 
chairman. 

(2) Committee consisting of stewardship chairman 
and circle stewardship chairmen to promote and 
foster stewardship plans in circles and junior 
organizations. 

b. Study of Stewardship Literature — 

(1) Books listed on page 50 in Year Book (Add "To 
Whom Much Is Given," 60c, by Thomas). 

(2) Pages 10-11, 27, 53-57, 86 in Year Book. 

(3) Guide Book for Divisional and Associational 
Officers. 

(4) Free literature and helps from W.M.U, office. 

c. Check tithers and keep up-to-date and accurate infor- 
mation. 

d. Try to enlist new tithers. 

e. Keep the subject of tithes and offerings before the 
members by the use of talks, posters, etc. 

f. A program of visitation in an effort to lead all resi- 
dent women members of the church in giving to mis- 
sions. 

g. Encourage the "Prove Me Plan." 

h. Assist in the Every Member Canvass in the local 
church. 

Tithes and Offerings. 

1. That the tithe be the minimum basis of contributing. 

2. That we accept a ten per cent increase in tithers for 
point 4 on the Standard of Excellence hut a goal of 33,334 
tithers. 

3. Co-operative Program : 

a. That point 3 on the Standard of Excellence shall re- 
quire a ten per cent increase in undesignated Co- 
operative Program gifts and at least seventy-five per 
cent of the members of the organization contributing 
through the Co-operative Program. 

b. That we give continued emphasis to the enlistment of 
every resident woman member of the church as a con- 
tributor to missions. 

c. That we encourage special offerings as a means of 
spiritual growth, thus bringing our love gifts during 
our seasons of prayer for home, state and foreign 
missions. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 51 

4. That we give emphasis to the Heck Memorial Offering 
in June and that it be appropriated as follows : 

W.M.U. Training School $ 3,000 

Shaw University 1,000 

Gifts to New Orleans and Southwestern Semi- 
naries 5,200 

Development of Fruitland 5,000 

American Bible Society 800 



Total $ 15,000 

5. Goals for 1947 : 

Total number of tithers 33,334 

Undesignated Co-operative Program gifts $461,095 

Total Gifts $904,000 



Community Missions. 

A. That each local Woman's Missionary Union have a chair- 
man of community missions who plans and directs the work 
not only of the society but of the young people's organiza- 
tions in co-operation with the counselors and chairmen of 
the organizations. 

B. That the real purpose of community missions, soul-winning, 
be ever kept in mind, and every form of activity be a means 
to this high purpose. 

C. That every society study the Guide for Community Mis- 
sions, make a survey, work out a plan of work that will 
meet community needs, then work the plan. 

D. That we endeavor to enlist every member in community 
missions activity, reporting each quarter the number of 
members participating. 

E. That every association organize a Community Missions 
Council to be composed of all community missions chair- 
men, the duty of this Council being to better organize and 
direct community missions work in the societies and young 
people's organizations. 

F. That institutes be held by groups of churches and associa- 
tions where teachers are taught to teach the Guide and 
how to direct community missions activities. 

G. That our women and young people strive to win spiritual 
results in their communities by promoting evangelism, 
manifesting Christian fellowship and emphasizing moral 
standards that pertain to community life. 

H. That we endeavor to help in the breaking down of racial 
prejudice and commit ourselves to interracial justice, effec- 

. tive methods for religious and spiritual betterment, and the 
co-operative work of soul-winning among all races. 

I. That special committees be appointed to work with the 
State Department of Public Welfare in the counties in 



52 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Christian helpfulness for the aged, the helpless children 
and other groups to whom the state agencies give material 
aid ; and to seek to remove centers in the communities 
detrimental to the moral and spiritual welfare of our young 
people. 

yi. Missionary Education of Young People. 

A. That each missionary society give special attention to de- 
veloping the work among the young people through the 
graded system of missionary education as outlined in the 
Year Book, organizational manuals and other materials 
issued from Birmingham, with special emphasis on the 
following : 

1. The service of a consecrated, efficient W.M.U. young 
people's director, who also serves as chairman of the 
young people's committee. 

2. The organization and maintenance of the full graded 
union for the sake of enlisting in missions all young 
people of the church. 

3. The development of a trained leadership for young peo- 
ple, through the correspondence course and other plans 
of study. 

4. A well-rounded, adequate program of fostering through- 
out the months. 

5. Subscriptions to "Ambassador Life," "World Comrades" 
and "The Window of Y.W.A." in the homes of all young 
people. 

6. Study on Girls' Auxiliary Forward Steps and the Royal 
Ambassador Ranking System in the second monthly 
meeting of these organizations. 

7. A progressive program of stewardship education, follow- 
ing the plans outlined for 1947 and culminating in 
Church Night of Stewardship in every church in the fall. 

B. That concentrated effort be made to organize every asso- 
ciation more fully in Royal Ambassador work : an associa- 
tional counselor in each association ; an association-wide 
counselors' conference; and, where practicable, an organ- 
ized Royal Ambassador Conclave with quarterly meetings. 

C. That an annual gathering, or gatherings, for all young 
people above Sunbeam ages be held in every association, 
these to be association- wide in scope or promoted in every 
subdivision of the association (group, county or district). 

D. That we seek to have twenty-five Y.W.A. Councils in the 
state by the close of this anniversary year. 

E. That the ten divisions of the State W.M.U. plan for camps 
for Junior Girls' Auxiliary and Royal Ambassador members 
under the leadership of the divisional young people's leader 
and divisional Royal Ambassador counselor. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



53 



F. That where practicable, associational camps be promoted 
for Intermediates and Juniors combined, the emphasis to 
be kept definitely missionary. 

G. That the State W.M.U. provide camps for Intermediate 
R.A.'s and G.A.'s as follows : 

Royal Ambassador: 

June 2-6 — Campbell College. 

June 30-July 7 — Fruitland. 

July 7-14— Fruitland. 
Girls' Auxiliary: 

June 30-July 4 — Meredith College. 

July 7-11 — Meredith College. 

July 21-28— Fruitland. 

July 28-August 4 — Fruitland. 

H. That we urge attendance of young women upon Ridgecrest 
Y.W.A. Camp, June 19-25, and co-operate in all plans for 
state representation at the Young Men's Mission Confer- 
ence at Ridgecrest, August 13-19. 

VII. Christian Education. 

A. Margaret Fund. 

1. That the amount for Margaret Fund Scholarships con- 
tinue to be secured through the Annie Armstrong Offer- 
ing and Lottie Moon Christmas Offering. 

2. That the Burney Gift of the Margaret Fund be con- 
tributed by societies in amounts not more than $3.00 each. 

That the Burney Gift of the Margaret Fund be sent 
by societies to the associational Margaret Fund chair- 
man ; that she forward the amount to the State W.M.U. 
Treasurer, 119 Hillsboro St., Raleigh, and send a re- 
port of the same to the divisional Margaret Fund chair- 
man. 

B. Training School. 

1. That we realize afresh that Woman's Missionary Union 
is entirely responsible for the founding and maintenance 
of the W.M.U. Training School, Louisville, Ky., and that 
the demand for trained workers is urgent. 

2. That this school be emphasized as a vital part of our 
missionary work and be given a place on associational 
and divisional programs and be included in the Heck 
Memorial Program in June. 

3. That we encourage choice young women to take the 
training offered in this school ; that we continue careful 
selection of only those applicants who have had thorough 
literary preparation, who are esteemed for Christian 
character and participation in religious work and who 
give promise of greatest usefulness in Kingdom work. 



54 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



4. That June 1 be the latest date for the acceptance of 
applications for the following fall entrance. 

5. That North Carolina accept the suggested apportion- 
ment of $1,700 as her part of the current expenses of 
the School ; that we designate $1,300 for North Carolina 
W.M.U. loans. 

C. Other Training Schools. 

1. That we continue to give to the Training Schools at South- 
western Seminary and New Orleans Seminary sympa- 
thetic encouragement. 

D. Our Denominational Colleges, 

1. That we give increasing loyalty to our denominational 
colleges, praying regularly for faculties and students, 
encouraging our boys and girls to matriculate in these 
colleges. 

VIII. Benevolent Institutions — Baptist Hospital and Baptist 
Orphanage of North Carolina. 

A. That we urge the continued and generous support through 
the churches of both our Baptist Hospital and the Baptist 
Orphanage. 

B. That until it is possible to do White Cross work for foreign 
hospitals we continue to give linen for the Baptist Hospital 
through the White Cross department. 

REPORT OF THE APPRECIATION COMMITTEE 

"Let all the people praise thee, O God, Let all the people praise 
thee." These words of the psalmist express the feeling in the hearts 
of those who have attended the 56th session of the Woman's Mission- 
ary Union of North Carolina. We feel a deep sense of gratitude to 
the First Baptist Church, to the pastor, Mr. Perry Crouch, to the 
assistant to the pastor, Mr. John Durst, to Mrs. E. Z. Stines, president 
of the W.M.S., and to Mrs. George Pennell, general chairman, and 
her committees for their fine contribution to the success of this con- 
vention ; the lovely flowers and decorations, the meals served for our 
convenience, the pages, the cars and busses used to transport us to 
and from the meetings, and many other helpful gestures will long 
be remembered. 

To the good people of Asheville who have opened their homes and 
shared their kind hospitality, we are indeed grateful. 

Our faithful and devoted, state oflicers, led by Mrs. J. S. Farmer, 
President, and Miss Ruth Provence, Executive Secretary, have led 
us to heights above through the well planned and deeply spiritual 
program. Our consecrated missionaries, the Mars Hill College stu- 
dents, the Asheville First Church choir, the soloist. Miss Mary Nell 
Hardin, along with the organists, have contributed uncounted bless- 
ings. ■ - 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



55 



The Young People's Pageant, directed by Mrs. J. R. Owen, the 
Tableaux, arranged by Mrs. Murray Eisenhauer and Miss Ruth Mar-, 
tin, will linger in our hearts as we go down from these hills and 
^e will endeavor to lead our own young people to great Missionary 
vision. 

Surely God is good to permit us to have a part in this great feast 
that foretells even greater things when we are more fully conse- 
crated to the task of going into all the world. May our ears be 
keener to hear the calls of the needy at our door and around the 
world. And, O God, help us to realize that "To whom much is given," 
much shall be required. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Mrs. Ben Stephenson, Chairman. 
Mrs. E. B. Beasley. 
Mrs. Earl C. Jones. 
Mrs. R. W. Mason. 
Mrs. W. B. Sprinkle. 

REPORT OF TIME AND PLACE COMMITIEE 

The Committee on Time and Place submit the following report : 
We recommend that the time of the next annual meeting be March 
9-11, 1948, and the place be First Baptist Church, Greensboro. Greens- 
boro, in extending this very cordial invitation, recognizes the limi- 
tations of her physical equipment and her inability to equal the 
gracious hospitality of the present hostesses. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. C. W. MOSLEY, Chairman. 

MRS. E. p. FLEMING. 

MRS. F. D. LETHCO. 

MRS. BESSIE HILLIARD. 

MRS. CHAS. ALLISON. 

REPORT OF NOMINATING COMMITTEE 

President, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer; First Vice-President, Mrs. R. K. 
Redwine ; Second Vice-President, Mrs. J. A. Hocutt ; Third Vice- 
President ; Mrs. J. Clyde Turner ; Executive Secretary, Miss Ruth 
Provence ; Treasurer, Miss Ora Alford ; Field Representative, Mrs. 
John Wacaster ; Recording Secretary, Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr. ; Assist- 
ant Recording Secretary, Mrs. B. Y. Tyner ; Young People's Secre- 
tary, Miss Hilda Mayo; Royal Ambassodar Secretary, Rev. B. W. 
Jackson, Mission Study Chairman, Mrs. C. Gordon Maddrey ; Stew- 
ardship Chairman, Mrs. M. A. Huggins ; Community Missions Chair- 
man, Mrs. D. H. Craver ; Margaret Fund Chairman, Mrs. L. R. Har- 
rill ; White Cross Chairman, Mrs. Z. ^M. Caveness ; Trustee W.M.U. 



56 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Training School, Mrs. David F. Boyd ; Executive Committee — Mrs. 
L. B. Olive, Mrs. Ralph Poe, Mrs. E. H. Rolston. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. EDGAR T. HOWELL, Chairman. 

MRS. W. C. MORGAN. 

MRS. O. F. GADDY. 

MRS. M. O. ALEXANDER. 

MRS. C. A. BOWMAN. 

MRS. G. CARL LEWIS. 

MRS. F. O. MIXON. 

MRS. E. B. BEASLEY. 

MRS. GEORGE PENNELL. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 57 



STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD 





Alexander Association 




A-l 


Yanceyville, Int. 










C 


Blanche 


W.M.S. 


c 


Hiddenite 




c 


Clement 




c 


Stony Point 




c 


High View 




c 


Sulphur Springs 




c 


Lambeth Memorial 




c 


Taylorsville 




c 


Roxboro, First, Jr. 


Y.W.A, 


c 


stony Point 


R.A 


..A-l 


Yanceyville 




c 


Taylorsville 




C 


Blanche 


G.A. ... 


c 


Hiddenite 




C 


Clement 




c 


Stony Point 




C 


Roxboro, First 




c 


Taylorsville 


S.B. 


A-l 


Mill Creek 


S.B. , 


c 


Stony Point 




A-l 


Yanceyville 




c 


Taylorsville 




B 
C 


Longhurst 
Roxboro, First 




Alleghany Association 








W.M.S. 


...B 


Sparta 




Bladen Association 








W.M.S. 


..A-l 


Clarkton 




Atlantic Association 


Y.W.A. 


....B 


Riverside 








G.A. .. 


B 


Galeed 


W.M.S. 


..A-l 
B 


New Bern, First 
Beaufort 


B 


Riverside 




B 
B 


Maysville 
Spring Garden 


Blue Ridge Association 




B 


Swansboro 


W.M.S. 


..A-l 


East Marion 




C 


Atlantic 




A-l 


Old Fort 




C 


Morehead City, First 




B 


Chapel Hill 




c 


New Bern, Tabernacle 




B 


Cherry Springs 




c 


Pollocksville 




B 


Clear Creek 




c 


Richlands 




B 


Clinchfield 


Y.W.A. 


..A-l 


Morehead City 




B 


Cross Mills 




B 


Davis 




B 


Garden Creek 




B 


New Bern, First 




B 


Harmony Grove 


G.A. .. 


..A-l 


Morehead City, Jr. 




B 


Marion, First 




A-l 


New Bern, First, Jr. 




B 


Marion, West 




B 


Davis 




C 


Glenwood 




B 


Maysville, Jr. 




C 


Hicks Chapel 




B 


New Bern, Tabernacle 




C 


Nebo 




C 


Atlantic 




C 


Sunny Vale 




C 


Maysville, Int. 










c 
c 


Morehead City, Int. 
Swansboro 




Buncombe Association 


R.A. .. 


B 


Davis 


W.M.S. 


..A-l 


Asheville, Emmanuel 




B 


Morehead City 




A-l 


Asheville, West 


S.B. ... 


..A-l 


New Bern, Tabernacle 




A-l 


Mount Carmel 




B 


Davis 




A-l 


Swannanoa 




B 


Pollocksville 




A-l 


White Rock 




B 


New Bern, First 




B 
B 


Asheville, First 
Asheville, Calvary 




Beulah Association 




B 

B 


Asheville, Patton Ave. 
Beaverdam 


W.M.S. 


..A-l 


Baynes Chapel 




B 


Ridgecrest 




A-l 


Blanche 




C 


Asheville, French Broad 




A-l 


Lea Bethel 




c 


Hominy 




A-l 


Mill Creek 




C 


New Bridge 




A-l 


Milton 


Y.W.A. 


..A-l 


Beaverdam 




A-l 


Yanceyville 




A-l 


New Bridge 




B 


Antioch 




A-l 


Swannanoa 




B 


Kerrs Chapel 




B 


Asheville, First 




B 


Roxboro, First 




C 


Asheville, Emmanuel 




C 


Bethel Hill 




c 


Asheville, West 




C 


Clement 




c 


White Rock 




C 


High View 


G.A. 


A-l 


Asheville, Emmanuel, Jr. & 




C 


Longhurst 






Int. 




C 


Providence (P) 




A-l 


Asheville, West 




C 


Semora 




A-l 


Beaverdam, Jr. '& Int. 


t.W.A. 


..A-l 


Clement 




A-l 


Swannanoa, Jr. 




A-l 


Mill Creek 




B 


Asheville, First, Jr. 




A-l 


Providence (P) 




B 


Asheville, West, Jr. 




A-l 


Yanceyville 




B 


Mount Carmel 




C 


Bethel Hill 




B 


White Rock 




C 


Roxboro, First 




C 


Asheville, First, Int. 


G.A. 


,, A-l 


Semora 




c 


Mount Carmel 



58 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



R.A 


A-1 


Asheville, Emmanuel, Jr. & 
Int. 


R.A 


A-1 
B V 


Kannapolis, Franklin Hgts. 
Kannapolis, West Point 




B 


Asheville, First 




C 


Concord, Kerr St. 




B 


Beaverdam 


S.B 


A-l 


Kannapolis, Franklin Hgts. 




B 


White Rock 




B 


Kannapolis, First 




C 


Asheville, Calvary 




B 


Kannapolis, West Point 




c 


Asheville, West 




C 


Concord, First 


S.B 


A-l 


Asheville, First 




C 


Concord, Kerr St. 




A-1 


Asheville, W^est 




c 


Concord, Southside 




B 


Asheville, Calvary 




c 


Kannapolis, West Point 




C 


Asheville French Broad. 








C 


Beaver d am 




Caldwell Association 




c 


Mount Carmel 










c 


New Bridge 


W.M.S. 


... B 


Concord 




c 


Swannanoa 




B 


Lenoir, Fiist 




c 


White Rock 




C 

c 


Granite Falls 
Sard is 


Brushy 




Y.W.A. 


A-l 

B 


Granite Falls, First 
Lower Creek 


W.M.S. 


...B 


Wilkesboro 




c 


South Lenoir 




c 


North W^ilkesboro, First 


G.A 


A-l 


Granite Falls, First, Jr. 




c 


Oak woo d s 




A-l 


South Lenoir, Jr. 


Y.W.A. 


c 


North W^ilkesboro, First 




C 


South Lenoir, Int. 


G.A 


B 


North W^ilkesboro, First 




C 


Lower Creek 




B 


W^ilkesboro 


R.A 


C 


Giahite Falls, First, Jr. 


R.A. ... 


A-1 


North W^ilkesboro, First 




C 


South Lenoir, Jr. 


S.B. .... 


A-1 


North "Wilkesboro First 




C 


South Lenoir, Int. 




B 


Oakwoods 


S.B 


A-l 


South Lenoir 




C 


Wilkesboro 
















Carolina Association 


Burnt 




W.M.S. 


B 


Dana 


W.M.S. 


A-1 


Berea 




B 


Ea?st Flat Rock 




B 


Mount Airy 




B 


Fruitland 




C 


Harper's Ferry 




B 


Henderconville 


Y.W.A. 


A-1 


Harper's Ferry 




B 


Saluda 




A-1 


Mount Airy 




B 


Tuxedo 




A-1 


Pembroke, First 




C 


Etowah 


G.A 


A-1 


Berea 




C 


Calvary 




A-1 


Mount Airy 




C 


Mud Creek 




A-1 


Pembroke, First 




C 


Pleasant Grove 


R.A 


A-1 


Harper's Feriy 




C 


Refuge 




A-1 


Mount Airy 




C 


Shaw's Creek 




A-1 


Pembroke 




C 


Tryon 


S.B 


.... B 


Mount Airy 


Y.W.A. 


.A-l 


Hendersonville 




B 


Pembroke, First 




B 


Dana 




C 


Berea 




B 


Refuge 




C 


Harper's Ferry 




B 
B 


Tryon 
Tuxe!"!r> 




Cabarrus Association 


G.A. ... 


, A-l 
B 


East Flat Rock 
East Flat Rock, Int. 


W.M.S. 


.A-1 


Kannapolis, First 




B 


Hendersonville, Jr. & Int. 




A-1 


Kannapolis, Franklin Hgts. 




B 


Saluda 




A-1 


P'annapolis, "West Point 




B 


Shaw's Creek 




B 


Shady Brook 




B 


Tryon 




C 


Concord, First 




C 


Tuxedo 




C 


Concord, Kerr St. 


R.A 


A-l 


Shaw's Creek 




c 


Concord, West 




B 


Dana 


Y.W.A.. 


.A-1 


Kannapolis, Franklin Hgts. 




B 


East Flat Rock 




B 


Kannapolis, First 


S.B. ... 


.A-l 


Hendersonville 




C 


Concord, Southside 




B 


East Flat Rock 


G.A. ... 


.A-1 


Kannapol.is, First, Int. 




B 


Tryon 




A-1 


Kannapolis, Franklin 
Heights, Jr. & Int. 




B 
C 


Tuxedo 
Shaw's Creek 




A-1 


Kannapolis, West Point 










B 


Concord, First, Jr. 


Catawba River Association 




B 


Concord, Kerr St. 










B 


Concord, West 


Y.W.A. 


.A-l 


Calvary 




C 


Concord, Kerr St. 




A-l 


Morganton 




C 


Concord, Southside, Jr. & 
Int. 


G.A. ... 


. A-l 
A-l 


Calvary 
Morganton 




c 


Concord, Young St. 


S.B. ... 


. A-l 


Calvary 




c 


Kannapolis, Jackson Park 




A-l 


Morganton 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 59 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



G.A. 



S.B. 



Chowan Association 

.A-l Ballard's Bridge 

A-1 Edenton 

A-l Elizabeth City, First 

A-1 Elizabeth Cit^ Blackwell 

Memorial 

A-l Eureka 

A-l Hertford 

B Beulah 

B Gatesville 

B Hobbsville 

B Mount Sinai 

B Reynoldson 

B Sandy Cross 

B Sawyer's Creek 

B Shiloh 

B Waiwick 

C Bethel 

C Corinth 

C Elizabeth City, Calvary 

C Moyock 

C Manteo 

C Rocky Hock 

C Whiteville Grove 

A-l Elizabeth City, First 

A-l Sawyer's Creek 

B Corinth 

B Shiloh 

C Riverside 

A-l Elizabeth City, 
Memorial, Jr. 

A-l Elizabeth City, 
Int. 

A-l Corinth, Jr. 

A-l Hertford 

A-l Sawyer's Creek 

B Cool Springs 

C Edenton 

C Hobbsville 

C Moyock 

C Reynoldson, Jr. & Int. 

C Sandy Cross 

A-l Elizabeth City, Blackwell 

Memorial, Jr. 

A-l Elizabeth City, First 

A-l Sawyer's Creek 

B Cool Springs 

C Elizabeth City, Blackwell 
Memorial, Int. 

C Sandy Cross 

C Riverside 

A-l Elizabeth City, Blackwell 

Memorial 

A-l Elizabeth City, First 

A-l Sandy Cross 

A-l Sawyer's Creek 

B Eureka 

B Riverside 

C Edenton 

C Hertford 

C Shiloh 



Eastern Association 



Blackwell 
& Int. 
First, Jr. & 



Y.W.A. 



A-l 
B 

C 

c 
c 

C 
A-l 
C 



Garland 
Clinton 
Calypso 
New Hope 
Rose Hill 
Warsaw 
Mount Olive 
Clinton 



Q 


A-l 


Clinton, Int. 




C 


Rose Hill 


R A 


B 


New Hope 


S.B 


A-l 


Clinton 




B 


New Hope 




Elkin Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Elkin, First 




C 


Elkin, Valley 


Y.W.A. 


... B 


Elkin, First 




B 


Elkin Valley 


G.A 


... B 


Elkin, First, Jr. i 


R.A 


.... B 


Elkin, First 


S.B 


.... B 


Elkin, First 



Flat River Association 



Y.W.A. 
G.A 



G.A. 
R.A. 



S.B. 



A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
B 
B 
C 
C 
C 
C 
C 

c 
c 
c 

A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
B 
C 
C 

c 

... c 

A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
C 
A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
C 

c 



Mountain Creek 

Providence 

Stovall 

Amis Chapel 

Corinth 

Oxford, First 

Sharon 

Bullock 

Creedmoor 

Enon 

Hester 

Island Creek 
Mount Zion 
Oxford, First 
Peace's Chapel 
Hester 
Stovall 
Hester 
Island Creek 
Oxford, First, 
Corinth 
Mount Zion 
Providence 
Sharon 
Enon 
Hester 
Stovall, Jr. 
Grassy Creek 
Providence 
Sharon 
Enon 
Hester 
Providence 
Oxford, First 
Stovall 
C orinth 
Sharon 



Jr. 



French Broad Association 

W.M.S. 



Y.W.A. 
G.A. ... 
R.A. ... 



A-l 

C 
C 

... B 
.. B 

A-l 
B 
C 

.... B 
C 



Mars Hill 
Laurel Branch 
Marshall 
Forks of Ivy 
Mars Hill, Jr. , 
Mars Hill, Jr. 
Mars Hill, Int. 
Forks of Ivy 
Mars Hill 
Forks of Ivy 



Gaston Association 

A-l Belmont, First 
A-l Cherryville, First 
A-l Lowell 



60 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



Y.W.A. 



G.A. 



A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
B 
B 
B 
B 
C 
C 
C 
A-l 
A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
B 
B 
C 

c 

c 

.A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
B 
B 
C 
C 

c 
c 

..A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
B 
B 
B 
C 

..A-1 
A-1 
A-1 
B 
C 
C 
C 



Gastonia, Ranlo 
Gastonia, Temple 
Gastonia, Victory 
Bessemer City, First 
Gastonia, East 
Gastonia, First 
Mount Beulah 
Cramerton 
Loray 

Mount Zion 
Gastonia, First 
Gastonia, Ranlo 
Loray 

Mount Holly 
Tuckaseigee 
Gastonia, Temple 
Unity 

Cherryville, First 
Cramerton 
Gastonia, First 
Bessemer City, Jr. 
Cherryville, First, Jr. & Int. 
Cramerton, Jr. 



Gastonia, 
Gastonia, 
Gastonia, 
Gastonia, 
Belmont, 
Belmont, 
Bruineton 



Temple, Jr. 
Ranlo, Int. 
East, Jr. 
Temple, Int, 
East 

First, Jr. 
, Int. 



& Jr. 



Gastonia, First, Jr. 
Cherryville, First, Int. 
Gastonia, Ranlo 
Gastonia, Temple, Jr. 
Bessemer City, Int. 
Cramerton, Jr. & Int. 
Gastonia, First, Jr. 
Bessemer City, Jr. 
Cherryville, First 
Gastonia, Ranlo 
Gastonia, Temple 
Gastonia, First 
Cramerton 
Gastonia, Victory 
Unity 



R.A. 



S.B. 



W.M.S. 



c 


Canton, Calvary 


c 


*" Canton, First, Int. 


c 


Canton, West, Jr. and Int. 


c 


Waynesville, First, Jr. and 




Int. 


c 


Canton, First, Jr. and Int. 


c 


Canton, West, Jr. and Irit. 


C 


Clyde. Jr. 


c 


Ratcliff Cove, Jr. 


c 


Waynesville, First, Jr. 


A-1 


Canton, First 


C 


Canton, West 


C 


Clyde 


C 


Waynesville, First 



Y.W.A. 



R.A. 



Green River Association 

S B Rutherfordton, First 

B Spindale, First 

C Green Hill 

C Round Hill 

A. B Rutherfordton, First 

B Spindale, First 
A-1 Spindale, First, Jr. 

B Round Hill, Jr. 

C Rutherfordton, First, Jr. 

C Spindale, First, Int. 
B Rutherfordton, First, Int. 

B Spindale, First, Jr. and Int. 

Haywood Association 



W.M.S. 
W.M.S. 



G.A. .. 



A-1 
B 
;...B 

c 

...B 

C 

c 
c 

A-l 

A-1 



Canton, First 
Clyde 
Hazelwood 
Spring- Hill 
Clyde 

Canton, First 
Canton, West 
Waynesville 
Canton, First, 
Clyde, Jr. 



Jr. and Int. 



Johnston Association 



A-l 


Bailey 




A-l 


Four Oaks 




A-l 


Middlesex 




A-l 


Pine Level 




A-l 


Princeton 




B 


Mount Moriah 




B 


Smithfleld 




B 


Watkins' Chapel 




C 


Clyde's Chapel 




C 


Live Oak 




C 


Micro 




C 


Selma 




c 


Thanksgiving 




c 


Wilson's Mills 




...B 


Clayton 




B 


Princeton 




B 


Smithfleld 




A-l 


Bailey 




A-l 


Clayton, Int. 




A-l 


Princeton, Jr. 




A-l 


Smithfleld, Jr. and 


Int. 


B 


Benson, Int. 




B 


Corinth 




B 


Four Oaks 




B 


Middlesex, Jr. 




B 


Princeton, Int. 




c 


Pine Level, Jr. 




A-l 


Clayton, Int No. 1 




A-l 


Pine Level 




A-l 


Smithfleld 




B 


Clayton, Int. No. 2 




C 


Princeton, Jr. and 


Int. 


.A-l 


Clayton 




A-l 


Pine Level 




A-l 


Selma 




B 


Smithfleld 




B 


Watkins* Chapel 




C 


Middlesex 





King's Mountain Association 



W.M.S. 



A-l 
B 

C 
C 
C 

c 

C 

c 
c 

.A-l 

c 

A-l 

A-l 

B 
B 



King's Mountain, 
Shelby, Calvary 
Boiling Springs 
Double Shoals 
Fallston 
Flint Hill 
Patterson Grove 
Shelby, First 
Waco 

King's Mountain 
Dover 
Dover, Int. 
King's Mountain, 
Grover 

King's Mountain 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 61 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



R.A. 
S.B. 



W.M.S. 



Y.W.A. 



G.A. 



R.A. 



....B Shelby 
....B King's Mountain 
C Fallston 

Liberty Association 



..A-l 
B 
B 
B 
C 

c 
c 
c 

A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
A-l 

B 
B 
C 

c 

..A-l 
A-l 
A-l 

A-l 

B 
B 
B 

C 

.A-l 
A-l 

A-l 
B 
B 
B 
C 
C 
A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
C 
C 

c 



New Friendship 

Churchland 

Denton 

Brlanger 

Lexington, First 

Reeds 

Sheet's Memorial 
Wallburg 
Churchland 
Lexington, First 
New Friendship 
Sheet's Memorial 
Erlanger 

Thomasville, First 
Denton 

Thomasville, Carolina Ave. 
Erlanger, Jr. 
Churchland 

Lexington, First, Jr. and 
Int. 

New Friendship, Jr. and 
Int. 

Erlanger, Int. 

Mills Home, Jr. and Int. 

Thomasville, First, Jr. and 

Int. 
Rich Fork 
Churchland 

New Friendship, Jr. and 
Int. 

Reeds, Jr. and Int. 

Erlanger, Jr. 

Mills Home, Judson, Jr. 

Mills Home, Negrin, Jr. 

Erjlanger, Int. 

Lexington, First 

Abbott's Creek 

Churchland 

Lexington, First 

New Friendship 

Erlanger 

Jersey 

Reeds 

Rich Fork 

Thomasville, First 



Little River Association 



W.M.S. 



G.A. 



R.A. 
S.B. 



C 
C 
C 
C 
A-l 
B 
B 
C 

c 

A-l 
B 

C 

C 
C 



Chalybeate Springs 

Friendship 

Harmony 

Lillington 

Angier 

Antioch 

Buie's Creek 

Neil's Creek 

Chalybeate Springs, Int. 
Erwin, First 
Lillington, Jr. 
Chalybeate Springs, Jr. 
Dunn, First 
Dunn, Jr. 

Chalybeate Springs, Jr. 

Antioch 

Dunn 

Erwin, First 



Macon Association 



W.M.S. 


.A-l 


Franklin 




B 


Cowee 




C 


lotla 




C 


Mount Hope 


Y.'W.A. 


...B 


Franklin 


G.A 


B 


Franklin, Jr. and Int. 


R.A. .. 


B 


Franklin 




C 


Franklin 


S.B. 


B 


Franklin 




C 


Cowee 


Mecklenburg Association 


W.M.S. 


..A-l 


Calvary 




A-l 


Charlotte, Enderly Park 




A-l 


Charlotte, Green Memorial 




A-l 


Charlotte, Ninth Ave. 




B 


Charlotte, First 




B 


Independence Hill 




B 


Thomasboro 




C 


Charlotte, Chadwick 




C 


Charlotte, Pritchard Memo. 




C 


Charlotte, St. John's 




C 


Pleasant Plains 




c 


Stough Memorial 




c 


Woodlawn 


Y.W.A. 


A-l 


Charlotte, Enderly Park 




B 


Charlotte, Green Memorial 




B 


Charlotte, Ninth Ave. 




B 


Woodlawn 




C 


Thomasboro 


G.A 


A-l 


Charlotte, Green Memorial, 






Jr. and Int. 




A-l 


Matthews, Jr. 




B 


Matthews, Int. 




C 


Charlotte, Durham Memo. 




C 


Charlotte, First, Jr. 




C 


Charlotte, Pritchard, Int. 




c 


Woodlawn 


R.A. .. 


c 


Charlotte, First, Jr. 




c 


Woodlawn 




Mitchell Association 


W.M.S. 


... c 


Bakersville 




c 


Central 




c 


Grassy Creek 




c 


Piney Branch 




c 


Spruce Pine, First 


G.A 


c 


Spruce Pine, First, Jr. and 






Int. 


R.A 


c 


Spruce Pine, First 


S.B 


c 


Grassy Creek 




c 


Spruce Pine, First 


Montgomery Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Troy, First 




B 


Tabernacle 




C 


Forks of Little River 




c 


Mount Gilead 




c 


Star 


Y.W.A. 


... B 


Star 


R.A. 


B 


Troy, First 


S.B 


A-l 


Troy, First 


Mount 


Zion Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Burlington, First 




A-l 


Chapel Hill 




A-l 


Durham, Memorial 




A-l 


Durham, Temple 



62 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 





A-1 


Durham, West 




B 


Carrboro 




B 


Durham, Angier Ave. 




B 


Durham, Bragtown 




B 


Durham, Cheek Heights 




B 


Durham, Watts Street 


W.M.S. 


....C 


Brookwoorl 




c 


Durham, Bdgemont 




c 


Durham, Grace 




c 


Durham, Mount Moriah 




c 


Graham, First 




c 


Mebane, First 




c 


Swepsonville 


r.w.A. 


A-1 


Durham, Grace 




B 


Burlington, First 




B 


Durham, First 




B 


Durham, Watts Street 




C 


Durham, Edgemont 


G.A 


A-l 


Carrboro, .Jr. 




A-1 


Durham, First, .Jr. 




A-1 


Durham, Temple, .Jr. 




A-1 


Durham, West, Jr. 




B 


Burlington, First, Jr. 




B 


Durham, Watts St., Jr. and 






Int. 




B 


Durham, West, Int. 




C 


Bethesda, Jr. 




c 


Durham, Angier Ave., Jr. 




c 


Durham, Edgemont, Jr. 




c 


Durham, First, Int. 




c 


Durham, Temple, Int. 




c 


Yates, Int. 


R.A 


,, B 


Durham, Angier Ave., Jr. 




B 


Durham, First, Jr. 




B 


Durham, Watts St., Jr. 




c 


Bethesda Jr. 




c 


Durham, Edgemont 




c 


Durham, Grace, .Jr. 


S.B 


A-1 


Durham, First 




B 


Burlington, First 




B 


Durham, Angier Ave. 




B 


Durham, First 




B 


Durham, Watis Street 




B 


Durham, West 




C 


Bethesda 




C 


Durham, Temple 




Neuse Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Goldsboro, First 




A-1 


Kennedy Home 




B 


Kinston. First 




B 


Falling Creek 


Y.W.A. 


A-l 


Goldsboro, First 




B 


Falling Creek 




B 


Kennedy Home 


G.A 


A-l 


Goldsboro, First, Int. 




B 


Goldsboro, First, .Jr. 




B 


Kennedy Home, Jr. and Int. 


R.A. 


B 


Goldsboro, First 




B 


Kennedy Home 




B 


Kinston 


S.B 


... B 


Goldsboro, First 




B 


Kennedy Home 




C 


Falling Creek 


New South River Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Trinity 




B 


Baptist Chapel 




B 


Fayetteville, Second 




B 


Massey tlill 




B 


Mount Elam 



R.A. 
S.B. 



B Salemburg 

W.M.S C V Mingo 

C Spring Branch 

Y.W.A. ..A-l Fayetteville, First 

B Stedman 

C Judson 

C Salemburg 

G.A B Magnolia 

B Massey Hill, Jr. 

C Fayetteville, First, Jr. 

B Trinity, Jr. and Int. 

A-l Fayetteville, First 

A-l Stedman 

A-l Magnolia 

B Massey Hill 

C White Oak 

Pee Dee Association 

A-l Gibson 

A-l Hamiet, First 

A-l Peachland 

A-l Wadesboro, First 

B jLaurinburg, East 

B La.iirinburg, First 

C Ansonville 

C Cartledge Creek 

C Cordova 

C Deep Creek 

.... B Laurinburg,East, Jr. and 
Int. 

.... B Laurinburg, East 

.... B > a- tledge Creek 

B V 'a csboro. First 
C Hedge Creek 

C Fo".::ton 



R.A. 
S.B. 



Piedmont Association 

W.M.S. A-l Gi-eensb ^,ro, Asheboro St. 

A-l Greensboro, Florida St. 

B G- eensboro, College Park 

B Greensboro, First 

B Greeiisboro, Rankin 

B Hlsh Point, Billiard Memo. 

B P.eid?ville, First 

B Keidsville, Temple 

C Guilford 

C High Point, First 

C High Point, Green St. 

C High Point, Southside 

C High Point, Fairmont Park 

Y.W.A, . A-l Greensboro, Buchanan 

A-l Greensboro, Sixteenth St, 

B Greensboro, First, Sr. 

B High Point, Green St. 

B High Point, First 

B Rocky Knoll 

C Greensboro, Bessemer 

C Greensboro, Eller Memo. 

C Greensboro, First 

C Greensboro, Rankin 

C Gibsonville 

C High Point, Green St. 

C Reidsville, Calvary 

C Reidsville, Temple 

C Shady Grove 

G.A A-l High Point, Green St., Int. 

A-l High Point, First, Jr. 

A-l Pisgah, Jr. 

B Greensboro, Asheboro St., 

Jr. and Int. 

B Greensboro, Buchanan, Jr, 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 6;{ 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



B Greensboro, Florida, Jr. and 
Int. 

B Greensboro, Sixteenth St., 

Jr. and Int. 
B High Point, First, Jr. and 

Int. 

B Reidsville, Temple, Jr. 
C Greensboro, Filer Memo., Jr. 
C Greensboro, College Park 
C Greensboro, First, Jr. and 
Int. 

C Greensboro, Magnolia St., 
Jr. 

C Greensboro, Rankin, Jr. 

C Greensboro, Revolution 

C High Point, First, Jr. 

C High Point, Hillard Memo. 

C High Point, North Park, Jr. 

and Int. 
C Reidsville, Calvary, Jr. 
C Reidsville, First, Jr. 
C Rocky Knoll, Jr. 

R.A A-1 High Point, Gieen St., Jr. 

B Greensboro, Buchanan 
B Greensboro, Sixteenth St., 

Jr. 

B High Point, Green St., Int. 
C Greensboro, Asheboro St., 
Jr. 

C Greensboro, First, Jr. and 
Int. 

C Greensboro, Rankin 
C Greensboro, Revolution 
C Greensboro, Sixteenth St., 
Int. 

C High Point, North Park 

C Reidsville, Calvary 

C Reidsville, Temple 

S.B A-1 Greensboro, Asheboro St. 

A-1 Greensboro, Sixteenth St. 
A-1 Reidsville, Temple 

B Greensboro, Buchanan 

B Greensboro, First 

B Greensboro, Florida St. 

B Greensboro, Magnolia St. 

B Greensboro, Revolution 

B Guilford 

B High Point, First 

B Reidsville, First 

B Reidsville, Temple 

B Reedy Fork 

C Antioch 

C Greensboro, Eller Memorial 

C Greensboro, Rankin 

C High Point, Green St. 

C High Point, Hillard Memo. 

C High Point, North Park 

C High Point, West End 

Pilot Mountain Association 

W.M.S. ..A-1 Kernersville 

A-1 Leaksville, First 

A-1 Mayodan 

A-1 Lev^^isville 

A-1 South Fork 

A-1 Winston-Salem, First 

A-1 Winston-Salem, North 

A-1 Winston-Salem, Salem 

A-1 Winston-Salem, Southside 

A-1 Winston-Salem, Waughtown 

B Beck's 

B Clemmons 





B 


Madison 






B 


Mineral Springs 






B 


Mountain Vievvr 






B 


Pilot Mountain 






B 


Rural Hall 






B 


Winston -Salem, 


Ardmore 




B 


Wins ton -Salem, 


Calvary 




C 


Antioch 






C 


Comer's Chapel 






C 


King 






C 


Mount Hermon 






C 


Quaker Gap 






C 


Sharon 






C 


Stanleyville 






C 


Union Grove 






C 


Walkertown 






C 


Winston-Salem, 


Forest Hilla 




c 


Winston -Salem, 


Temple 


Y.W.A. 


.A-1 


Leaksville 






B 


Madison 






B 


Winston -Salem, 


Waughtown 




C 


Mayodan 






C 


Stoneville 






c 


Winston-Salem, 


North 


G.A. ... 


. A-1 


Clemmons 






A-1 


Mineral Springs 


Int. 




B 


Winston-Salem, Ardmore 




C 


Mineral Springs 






C 


Winston-Salem, 


North 




c 


Winston-Salem, 


Southside 




c 


Winston -Salem, 


Waugh- 






town, Jr. and 


Int. 


R.A. ... 


..A-1 


Feck's 






A-1 


Winston-Salem, 


Waugh- 






town 






B 


Clemmons 






B 


Leaksville 






Q 


Pilot Mountain 




S.B. ... 


. A-1 


Winston -Salem, 


Southside 




A-1 


Winston -Salem, 


Waugh- 






town 






B 


Clemmons 






B 


Winston -Salem, 


Ardmore 




B 


Wins ton -Sal em. 


First 




B 


Winston-Salem, 


North 




B 


Spray 






c 


Comer's Chapel 






c 


Kernersville 






Raleigh Association 


W.M.S. 


.,A-1 


Apex 






A-I 


Fuquay Springs 






A-1 


Raleigh, First 






A-1 


^Raleigh, Hayes- 


Barton 




A-1 


Salem 






A-1 


Wake Forest 






B 


Flat Rock 






B 


Green Level 






B 


Hopkins Chapel 






B 


Knightdale 






B 


Pleasant Grove 






B 


Raleigh, Forest Hills 




B 


Raleigh, North Street 




B 


Raleigh, Pullen Memorial 




B 


Raleigh, Tabern 


acle 




B 


Samaria 






B 


Wendell 






B 


Zebulon 






C 


Bethlehem 






c 


Cary 






c 


In wood 






c 


Ivlillbrook 





64 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 





C 


NeM^ Hope 


B 


Gethsemane 




c 


Pearce 


B V 


Greenville, Immanuel 




c 


Wakefleld 


B 


Greenville, Memorial 




c 


Wake Cross Roa.ds 


B 


Hickory 


Y.W.A. 


..A-1 


Pleasant Grove 


B 


Hobgood 




A-1 


Raleigh, Hayes-Barton 


B 


Ludford Memorial 




A-1 


Raleigh, Tabernacle, Sr. 


B 


Momeyer 




C 


Inwoofl 


B 


Rocky Mount, Arlington St. 




C 


Millbrook 


B 


Spring Hope 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Ephesus, Jr. 


B 


Stantonsburg 




A-1 


Hopkins Chapel 


B 


Washington, First 




A-1 


Raleigh, Hayes-Barton, Jr. 


B 


Weldon 




A-1 


Rolesville, Jr. 


C 


Rocky Mount, First 




B 


Apex 


C 


Rocky Mount, Southside 




B 


Green Level 


c 


Sharpsburg 




B 


Millbrook 


c 


Union 




B 


Raleigh, First, Jr. and Int. 


c 


West Edgecombe 




B 


Raleigh, Tabernacle, Jr. 


c 


Wilson, Five Points 




B 


Wake Cross Roads, Jr. and 


C 


Winterville 






Int. 


y.W.A. ..A-1 


Bethel 




C 


Pleasant Grove 


A-1 


Farmville 


R.A. ... 


..A-1 


Hopkins Chapel 


A-1 


Fountain 




A-1 


Wake Cross Roads 


A-1 


Greenville, Memorial 




B 


Millbrook 


A-1 


Oakdale 




B 


Raleigh, Forest Hills 


A-1 


Rocky Mount, First 




B 


Wendell, Jr. 


A-1 


Spring Hope 




C 


Ephesus 


B 


Robersonville 




C 


Raleigh, Calvary 


C 


Greenville, Immanuel 




c 


Raleigh, First 


c 


Roanoke Rapids 


S.B. 


..A-1 


Hopkins Chapel 




Ayden 




A-1 


Wendell 


A-1 


Bethel 




B 


Millbrook 


A-1 


Corinth 




B 


Raleigh, First 


A-1 


Farmville, Jr. and Int. 




B 


Raleigh, Hayes-Barton 


A-1 


Oakdale 




B 


Wake Cross Roads 


A-1 


Pinetops 




C 


Apex 


A-1 


Pleasant Hope 




C 


Raleigh, Forest Hills 


A-1 
A-1 


Rocky Mount, Arlington St. 
Rocky Mount, Calvary, Jr. 




Randolph Association 




and Int. 


W.M.S 


. A-1 




A-1 


Rocky Mount, First 


Franklinville 


A-1 


Spring Hope 




A-1 


Mount Pleasant ~ 


A-1 


Stoney Creek, Jr. and Int. 




A-1 


Ramseur 


A-1 


Tarboro, First 




B 


Mount Lebanon 


A-1 


Wilson, First 




C 


Asheboro 




Fountain, Int. 


G.A. ... 


C 


Shady Grove 




W^ashmgton, Jr. 


. A-1 


Ramseur 




\v eiuon, jr. 


R.A. ... 


. A-1 


Asheboro, First, Jr. 


B 
B 


^Williamston Jr and Int. 
TVilson Five Points Jr and 




Roanoke Association 




Int. 


W.M.S. 


..A-1 


Bethel 


B 


Oak Level 


A-1 


Eagles 


c 


Enfield, Int. 




A-1 


Farniville 


Q 


j^-y i 1 1 e M^emorial Int 




A-1 


Fountain 


c 


R.ocky M^ount Arlington St , 




A-1 


Halifax 




Int. 




A-1 


Oakdale 




Rocky Mount, North, Jr. 




A-1 


Pinetops 




and Int. 




A-1 


Pleasant Hope 


R.A A-1 


Bethel 




A-1 


Red Oak 


A-1 


Farmville 




A-1 


Roanoke Rapids 


A-1 


Oakdale 




A-1 


Roberson^■ille 


A-1 


Rocky Mount, First, Jr. and 




A-1 


Rocky Mount. Calvary 




Int. 




A-1 


Rocky Mount, North 


A-1 


Scotland N^eck 




A-1 


Rosemary 


B 


Fountain 




A-1 


Scotland Neck 


B 


Spring Hope 




A-1 


Stoney Creek 


B 


Stoney Creek 




A-1 


Tarboro 


B 


Washington 




A-1 


Whitakers 


B 


Wilson, Five Points 




A-1 


Williamston 


B 


Williamston, Memorial 




B 


Antioch 


C 


Oak Level 




B 


Elm City 


C 


Pleasant Hope 




B 


Enfleld 


C 


Rocky Mount, Arlington St. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



65 



C Rocky Mount, North 

S.B A-1 Bethel 

A-1 Enfield 

A-1 Parmville 

A-1 Oakdale 

, A-1 Pinetops 

A-1 Pleasant Hope 

A-1 Rocky Mount, First 

B Greenville, Immanuel 

B Robersonville 

B Roanoke Rapids 

B Scotland Neck 

B Stoney Creek 

B Washington, First 

B Williamston, Memorial 

C Eagles 

C Elm City 

C Fountain 

C Halifax 

C Momeyer 

C New Hope 

C Red Oak 

C Rocky Mount, North 

C Williamston, Memorial 

Robeson Association 

W.M.S B Bear Swamp 

B Fairmont 

B I^ong Branch 

B Maxton 

B Proctorville 

B Rowland 

B Ten Mile 

B White Pond 

C Lumberton, First 

C St. Paul's 

Y.W.A. ..A-1 Orrum 

A-1 Proctorville 

B Fairmont 

B Long Branch 

B I^umberton, First 

C Great Marsh 

C Raeford 

G.A A-1 Fairmont, Jr. 

A-1 Proctorville, Jr. and Int. 

A-1 Raeford, Int. 

A-1 Lumberton, West 

A-1 White Pond 

B Fairmont, Int. 

B Lumberton, Jr. 

B Orrum, Int. 

C Bainesville, Jr. 

C Bear Swamp 

C Great Marsh, Jr. 

C Ijumberton, Int. 

C Long Branch 

C Orrum, ,Ir. 

C Raeford, Jr. 

C Tolarsville 

C Westside 

R.A A-1 Fairmont, Int. 

A-1 Ijumberton, West 

A-1 Rowland 

B Long Branch 

B Orrum, Jr. 

C Great Marsh 

C Lumberton, East 

C Proctorville, Jr. 

S.B A-1 Long Branch 

A-1 Mount Elim 

A-1 Orrum 

A-1 Proctorville 



A-1 
B 
B 
B 
C 

c 
c 
c 
c 

C 



Westside 

Bloomingdale 

Fairmont 

Rowland 

Great Marsh 

Lumberton, East 

Lumberton, First 

Maxton 

Raeford 

Ten Mile 



Rowan Association 



W.M.S. 
Y.W.A. 



G.A. 



S.B. 



A-l 
B 
...B 

C 
C 

c 
c 
c 
c 
c 

A-l 

B 
B 
B 



Spencer, First 
Salisbury, First 
Salisbury, First 
Faith 
Oakdale 

Salisbury, North Main 
Salisbury, Stallings Memo. 
Spencer, East 
Spencer, First 
West Corinth 
Salisbury, First, Jr. 
Oakdale, Int. 
Salisbury, First, Int. 
Salisbury, Rowan Mills, Jr. 

and Int. 
Spencer, First, Jr. and Int. 
Oakdale, Jr. 

Salisbury, First, Jr., and 
Int. 

Spencer, First, Jr. 
China Grove 
East Corinth 
Oakdale 
Salisbury, First 
Spencer, First 
Trinity 



Sandy Creek Association 



W.M.S. 



R.A. 



.A-l 
A-l 
B 
C 
C 

c 

C 
C 

c 

A-l 
A-l 
B 
B 
A-l 
B 
C 
C 

c 

B 

B 



Sanford, First 
Siler City, First 
Juniper Springs 
Bethlehem 
Brush Ci-eek 
Carthage, First 
Goldston 
Lemon Springs 
Pittsboro 
Goldston, Jr. 
Sanford, First, Int. 
Pittsboro 
Sanford, First, Jr. 
Sanford, First, Jr. 
Sanford, First, Int. 
Goldston, Jr. 
Love's Creek 
Pittsboro 
Goldston 
Sanfoi-d, First 



Sandy Run Association 



A-l 
B 
B 
C 
C 

... B 
B 
C 



Tem])le 

Forest City, First 
Haynes Memorial 
Big Springs 
Cliffside 

Forest City, First 

Spencer 

Alexander 



66 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 





C 


Camp Creek 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Forest City, First 




B 


Alexander 




C 


Cliffside 




c 


Temple 


R.A, 


A-1 


Temple 


S.B. ... 


..A-1 


Temple 




B 


Cliffside 


South Fork Association 


W.M.S. 


..A-1 


Hickory, First 




B 


Brown Memorial 




B 


Hickory, West 




B 


Lincolnton, First 




B 


Penelope 




C 


Maiden, First 




C 


Newton, First 


Y.W.A. 


...B 


Hickory, First 




B 


Hickory, West 




B 


Maiden, First 




C 


Penelope 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Hickory, First, Int. 




A-1 


Maiden, First, Jr. 




A-1 


Penelope, Int. 




B 


Hickory, West 




B 


Maiden, First, Int. 




C 


Hickory, First, Jr. 


R.A. ... 


.A-1 


Hickory, First, Jr. and Int. 




B 


Maiden, First 


S.B. ... 


B 


Hickory, First 




C 


Maiden, First 


South Mountain Association 


W.M.S. 


..A-1 


Mount Vernon 




C 


Icard 




C 


Connelly Springs 


South Yadkin Association 


W.M.S. 


..A-1 


Southside 




B 


Cooleemee, First 




B 


Mocksville, First 




B 


Statesville, First 




C 


Jerusalem 




c 


Mooresville, First 




c 


Troutman 




c 


Turrentine 


Y.W.A. 


... B 


Cooleemee 




B 


Harmony 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Southside, Jr. 




B 


Cooleemee 




B 


Jerusalem, Jr. 




B 


Mocksville, Int. 




B 


New Hope 




B 


South River 




C 


-Jerusalem. Int. 


R.A. .. 


B 


Mooresville, First 




B 


New Hope 




C 


Jerusalem, Int. 


S.B 


B 


Cooleemee 




Stanly Association 


W.M.S. 


..A-1 


Albemarle, Grace 




A-1 


Bad in 




A-1 


Bethel 




B 


Albemarle, First 




B 


Albemarle, North 




B 


Centerview 




C 


Albemarle, West 




c 


Anderson Grove 







New London 




Q 


■ Norwood 


i'.W.A. 


..A-1 


Albemarle, First 




B 


Albemarle, Grace 




B 


Badin 




C 


Albemarle, North 




c 


Bethel 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Albeinarle, First 




A-1 


Albemarle, West, Jr. and 






Int. 




A-1 


Fairview, Int. 




B 


Albemarle, First 




B 


Albemarle, Grace 




B 


Albemarle, North, Int. 






Fairview 






Nor w o o d 




Q 


Albemarle, Grace 




Q 


Albemarle, North, Jr. 




c 


Anderson Grove 


R.A. 


A-1 


Albemarle, West 




B 


Albemarle, First, Jr. 




B 


Fairview 




C 


Albemarle, First, Int. 




C 


Albemarle, Grace 


S.B. ... 


.A-1 


Albemarle, North 




B 


Albemarle, First 




B 


Fairview 




c 


Albemarle, Grace 




c 


Albemarle, West 




JLai* 


Jcvivcr Association 


W.M.S. 


. A-1 


Harris Chapel 




A-1 


Mount Zion 




A-1 


Norlina 




A-1 


Peach tree 




B 


Castalia 




B 


Louisburg- 




B 


Warren Plains 




C 


Cedar Rock 




C 


New Bethel 




c 


Red Bud 




c 


Warrenton 


Y.W.A. 


..A-1 


Harris Chapel 




c 


Mount Zion 


G.A. ... 


..A-1 


Harris Chapel, Jr. 




A-1 


Norlina, .Tr. 




B 


Castalia 




B 


Henderson, First, Jr. 




B 


Littleton, Jr. 




C 


Bear Swamp 




C 


Harris Chapel, Int. 


R.A. ... 


.A-1 


Bear Swamp 




A-1 


Harris Chapel, Jr. and Int. 




A-1 


Henderson, Jr. 




B 


Bear Swamp 




B 


Henderson, Int. 




B 


Peachtree 


S.B. ... 


..A-1 


Harris Chapel 




A-1 


Louisburg 




B 


Henderson, First 




B 


Norlina 




B 


Warren Plains 




B 


Warrenton 


S.B. ... 


C 


Bear Swamp 




C 


Castalia 




c 


Cedar Rock 




c 


Macon 




c 


Peachtree 




c 


Sandy Creek 




c 


Wise 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 67 
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 



Tennessee River Association 

G.A B Bryson City, Jr. 

Three Forks Association 



W.M.S. 


.A-1 


Cove Creek 




C 


Boone 




C 


Meat Camp 




C 


Oak Grove 


G.A 


..A-1 


Cove Creek, Jr. & Int. 


R.A 


..A-1 


Cove Creek, Int. 




B 


Cove Creek, Jr. 


S.B. ... 


C 


Cove Creek 


Transylvania Association 


G.A. 


B 


Brevard 


Tuckaseigee Association 


W.M.S. 


A-1 


Cullowhee 




A-1 


Scott's Creek 




A-1 


Sylva 




B 


Lovedale 




B 


Hamburg 




C 


Webster 




Union Association 


W.M.S. 


.A-1 


IVI arshville 




A-1 


i n g' a t e 




B 


M^onroe First 




C 






C 


King's Street 




C 


Mary Elizabeth 




C 


Mill Creek 




C 


Shiloh 




C 


Union 


Y.W.A. 


.A-1 


Marshville 




A-1 


Monroe, First 


G.A. .... 


.A-1 


Monroe, First, Jr. 




B 


Hopewell 




B 


Marshville, Jr. 




B 


Monroe, First, Int. 




C 


Marshville, Int. 


R.A 


A-l 


Marshville, Jr. & Int. 




A-1 


Monroe, First, Jr. 




B 


Monroe, First, Int. 


S.B 


B 


Hopewell 




B 


Wingate 




C 


Marshville 




C 


Monroe 




c 


Oak Grove 




c 


Union 


West 


Chowan Association 


W.M.S. 


A-l 


Ahoskie 




A-1 


Ashley's Grove 




A-l 


Cashie 




A-l 


Conway 




A-l 


Creeksville 




A-l 


Robert's Chapel 




A-l 


Severn 




A-l 


Woodland 




B 


Askewville 




B 


Christian Harbor 




B 


Early's 




B 


Holly Grove 




B 


Horton's 




B 


Jackson 




B 


Meherrin 




B 


Menola 



B Mount Tabor 

B Republican 

C Colerain 

C Elam 

C Lewiston 

C Margarettsville 

C Murfreesboro 

C Potecasi 

C Powellsville 

C Seaboard 

Y.W.A... A-l Ahoskie 

A-l Colerain 

A-l Conway 

A-l Creeksville 

A-l Meherrin 

A-l Woodland 

B Christian Harbor 

C Cashie 

C Green's Cross Roads 

C Mars Hill 

C Menola 

C Mount Tabor 

C Potecasi 

C Severn 

G.A A-l Ahoskie, Int. 

A-l Ashley's Grove 

A-l Colerain 

A-l Center Grove 

A-l Conway 

A-l Creeksville 

A-l Meherrin 

B Ahoskie, Jr. 

B Cashie, Jr. & Int. 

B Mount Carmel 

B Mount Tabor 

B Potecasi, Int. 

B Rich Square, Jr. & Int. 

B Severn 

B Woodland 

C Green's Cross Roads 

C Lewiston, Int. 

C Mount Tabor 

C Potecasi, Jr. 

C Republican 

R.A A-l Ahoskie, Jr. (2) 

A-l Ashley's Grove 

. A-l Colerain 

A-l Conway 

A-l Creeksville 

A-l Meherrin 

B Ahoskie, Int. 

B Cashie 

B Center Grove 

B Severn 

B Woodland 

C Rich Square 

S.B A-l Ahoskie 

A-l Center Grove 

A-l Conway 

A-l Creeksville 

A-l Severn 

B Cashie 

B Meherrin 

B Rich Square 

C Pethlehem 

C Elam 

C Green's Cross Roads 

C Woodland 

Western N. C. Association 

W.M.S. ..A-l Hayesville, First 

A-l Murphy, First 



68 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE RECORD — Continued 





B 


Andrews 




B 


Temple, Jr. & Int. 




B 


Warne 




Cv 


Carolina Beach 


Y.W.A. 


A-l 


Murphy 




C 


Jacksonville 




B 


Andrews 




C 


Wallace, Int. 




B 


Hayesville 




C 


Wilmington, Sunset 




c 


Marble 






Int. 


G.A 


A-l 
A-1 


Andrews 
Murphy 


R.A 


.A-l 


Wilmington, Calvary 




C 


Hayesville 
Marble 




Yadkin Association 


R.A 


.A-l 


Murphy 


W.M.S. 


.A.-l 


Booneville 




B 


Hayesville 




B 


Friendship 




B 


Marble 




C 


Deep Creek 




C 


Andrews 




C 


Flat Rock 


S.B 


A-l 


Andrews 




c 


Forbush 




A-l 


Murphy 




C 


Yadkinville 




B 


Hayesville 


Y.AV.A. 


c 


Booneville 




B 


Marble 


G.A 

R.A 


A-l 
A-l 


Booneville 
Booneville 


Wilminaton Association 


S.B. 


B 


Booneville 


W.M.S. 


A-l 
A-l 


Temple 

Wilming'ton, First 




B 


Forbush 




A-l 
B 


Wilmington, Sunset Park 
Jacksonville 




Y^ancey dissociation 




B 


Teachey 


W.M.S. 


...B 


Burnsville, First 




B 


Wrightsboro 




C 


Bolen's Creek 




C 


Atkinson 




C 


Brown's Creek 




c 


Barlow's Chapel 




c 


Jack's Creek 




c 


Carolina Beach 




C 


Mount Mitchell 




c 


Centerville 




C 


Mount Pleasant 




c 


Wallace 


Y.W.A. 


...B 


Burnsville, First 




c 


Wilmington, Seagate 


G.A 


..A-l 


Bolen's Creek, Int. 




c 


Wilmington, Tabernacle 




A-l 


Burnsville, First 


Y.W.A. 


A-l 


Wilmington, First 




B 


Bolen's Creek, Jr. 




B 


Temple 




B 


Jack's Creek 




B 


Wallace 


R.A. ... 


C 


Bolen's Creek 




B 


Wilmington, Calvary 




C 


Burnsville, First 




B 


Wilmington, Winter Park 




c 


Jack's Creek 


G.A 


A-l 


Teachey, Int. 


S.B. ... 


c 


Bolen's Creek 




A-l 


Wilmington, Calvary, Int. 




c 


Burnsville, First 




A-l 


Wilmington, First, Int. 




c 


Jack's Creek 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION ^ 

Heck-Jones Memorial Offering 

June 

The Heck Memorial Offering was inaugurated in 1924 by request of 
Wilmington Division (Miss Macy Cox, Superintendent for twenty- 
two years), in memory of Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, President North 
Carolina Woman's Missionary Union for twenty-nine j^ears. 

In 1947, in memory of Mrs. W. N. Jones, active in North Carolina 
Woman's Missionary Union for fifty-two years, as Corresponding 
Secretary. Treasurer, and President, the name was changed to Heck- 
Jones Memorial Offering. 

1924— $717.14. Appropriated for Girls' School in Shiuchow, China. 

1925 — $620.26. Appropriated to Blanche Barrus Nurses' Home, Wins- 

ton-Salem. 

1926 — $543.49. Appropriated to Blanche Barrus Nurses' Home, Wins- 

ton-Salem. 

1927 — $1,285.00. Appropriated to Blanche Barrus Nurses' Home, 

Winston-Salem. 

192S— $1,926.20. Appropriated to Heck Memorial Fountain, Meredith 
College, Raleigh. 

1929— $2,114.66. Appropriated to Rebuilding of Church in Shimono- 

seki, Japan. 

1930— $2,239.37. Appropriated for Good Will Center Building, To- 

bata, Japan. 

1931— $12,387.55. Appropriated for Convention Debt. 

1932— $3,904.85. Appropriated for Pool In Woman's Bible Training 

School, Canton, China, $1,200 ; for Convention Debt. $2,704.85. 

1933— $3,483.99. Appropriated— Calder Willingham School for Boys, 

Japan, $2,000.00; Dr. John Lake's Leper Work, China, 
$300.00 ; Dr. Geo. Green's Surgical Work, Africa, $500.00. 

1934 — $3,831.57. Appropriated— Equipment of Yang Chow Hospital, 

China, $1,000; Single Women's Missionaries' Home, Wu- 
chow, China, $1,000 ; Helen Dozier's Passage to Japan and 
First Year's Salary, $1,500; Supplies for Alda Grayson's 
Work in Kathleen Mallory Hospital, Laichowfu, China, 
$300.00. 

1935— $4,230.00. Appropriated— $1,000.00 for Chinese Church, Har- 

bin, Manchuria; $1,000.00, Shanghai University; $500.00, 
Eliza Yates School for Girls ; $500.00, Old North Gate School 
for Girls; $1,720.35, W. M. U. Training School Scholarship 
Fund. 



70 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

1936— $5,258.77. Appropriated— $2,500.00 to Rev. Hudson MacMillan, 

Sooehow, China ; $1,000.00 to Leper Work on Tai Kam Island, 
China ; $100.00, Mr. Shuichi Ozaki ; $600.00, Expenses of Miss 
Murata at Meredith College; $634.34 to W. M. U. Training 
School. Last .three items appropriated by W, M. U. Execu- 
tive Committee. 

1937— $4,992.90. Appropriated— $4,000.00 for rebuilding Old North 

Gate Church, Shanghai, China ; $100.00 for Miss Mary Her- 
ring ; $100.00 for Rev. Shuichi Ozaki ; $50.00 for Rev. Peter 
• H. H. Lee. Last three items appropriated by W. M. U. Ex- 
ecutive Committee. 

1938— $11,940.88. Appropriated— $9,000.00 Jubilee Gift in memory 

of Miss Heck ; for the new W. M. U. Training School, Louis- 
ville, Ky. ; $1,000.00 work among the Negroes as planned by 
W. M. U. of S. B. C. ; $150.00 for Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Djang ; 
$50.00 for Miss Vivian Nowell ; $169.45 Installation of pump 
at Heck Memorial Fountain at Meredith College ; $103.25 for 
Miss Kazue Murata ; $308.20 for field work. The last five 
items appropriated by W. M. U. Executive Committee. 

1939— $9,068.64. Appropriated— Training School in Japan, $3,000.00; 

expenses of Kazue Murata at Meredith College, $116.84 ; 
help on return passage of Mr. and Mrs. Djang to China, 
$100.00. The last two items were appropriated by W. M. U. 
Executive Committee. 

1940— $6,878.62. Appropriated— $2,500.00. Balance for Edna R. Har- 

ris Scholarship to W. M. U. Training School. 

1941— $6,714.02. Appropriated— To complete the Edna R. Harris 

Scholarship, $1,000.00; $3,000.00 building First Baptist 
Church, Temuco, Chile ; $1,000.00 furnishing the Library at 
Training School ; $1,500.00 for Baptist Hospital. 

1942— $8,311.65. Appropriated— $3,000.00, Free China ; department of 

missionary education, Shaw University, $1,000 ; Royal Am- 
bassador work in North Carolina, $1,000.00 ; gift to Mr. and 
Mrs. M. C. Lunsford, $25.00; gift to Lillia Diaz, work in 
Cuba, $120.00: promotion religious work at Baptist Hospital, 
$125.00 ; paid Ruby Daniel for field work, $300.00. The last 
four items named appropriated by W. M. U. Executive Com- 
mittee. 

1943_$13,124.21. Appropriated— $2,900.00 scholarship and current 
expenses for Training School ; Shaw University, $1,000.00 ; 
work in Free China, $1,000.00; Defense Areas, $1,100.00; 
church site in Chile, $1,000.00. Appropriated by Executive 
Committee, Charles Gwyn, $150.00 ; portrait of Miss Blanche 
Barrus, Royal Ambassador worker, $531.15 ; Cary Street 
Mission, $200.00; college work, $576.10; field work, $253.84; 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



71 



church building in Cuba, $600.00; Indian Orphanage at 
Pembroke, $500.00. 

1944 — $14,104.34. Approi>riated — Scholarship and current expenses to 

the W.M.U. Training School, $3,000.00; traveling expenses 
and salary A. T. Greene, $1,112.97 ; Dr. Jordan, for work 
among Negroes in Georgia, $300.00 ; American Bible Society, 
$500.00; field workers, $896.63; City Mission, $300.00; Col- 
lege Y.W.A. expenses at Ridgecrest, $60.50; Sallie Bailey 
Jones Auditorium, Meredith College, $5.000.00 ; office furni- 
ture, $283.25: Missionary Training School, Shaw University, 
$1,000.00. 

1945 — $18,310.85. Appropriated — Scholarships and current expenses 

to the W.M.U. Training School, $3,400.00; Naomi Schell, 
$380.00: I)r. Clarence Jordan, $500.00: American Bible So- 
ciety, $1,000.00: Emily Olive, Margaret Fund student, 
$500.(10; Shaw University for missionary books, $500.00; 
subscriptions to BiMicaJ Recorder to presidents of W.M.S. 
who were not subscribers, $365.87 ; R.A. held workers, B. W. 
Jackson, $577.47 : field workers, $1,223.00 ; Seminary at Louis- 
ville for classroom space, $2,500.00; Shaw University, mis- 
sionary education, $1,000.00; Home- Mission Board for build- 
ing at Cherokee, $10,000.00: Applelty Orphanage in Brazil, 
$1,000.00: Cary Street Mission. $2,()(KK«;0. 

1946 — $19,211.85. Approprittted — Scholarships and current expenses 

to the W.M.U. Training School, $3,040.00: American Bible 
Society, $1,000.00 : expenses of Ann Hasseltine Y.W.A. presi- 
dent at Ridgecrest Y.W.A. Camp, $123.15; Bostick Memorial 
in China, $3,000.00: electric lights for Elma Elam School, 
Shaki. Nigeria, $5,000.00; Shaw University, missionary edu- 
cation, $1,(100.00; development of Fruitland property, 
$4,000.00; salary and expenses of Royal Ambassador Secre- 
tary, $1,445.00; summer field workers, $603.70. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Memorial Scholarships 



THE LOUIS CASTLEBURY SCHOLARSHIP 
at the 

Baptist Woman's Missionary Union Training School 
Louisville, Kentucky 

Given by Mrs. Joel G. Layton 
of Lillington, N. C. 

In Memory of her Father 
Established 1916 $3,000.00 



THE MYRTLE HART FARMER SCHOLARSHIP 
at 

Meredith College, Raleigh, N. C. 

Given by Mr. J. S. Farmer 

In Memory of His Wife, who was for Eight Years 
Recording Secretary of the Woman's 
Missionary Union 

Established 1920 .$2,000.00 



EDNA R. HARRIS SCHOLARSHIP 

^ at 

Baptist Woman's Missionary Union Training School 
Louisville, Kentucky 

Given by Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina 
In Memory of Her Service as Executive Secretary 
from 1929 to 1939 



Established 1939 



$6,000.00 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 73 

STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE FOR ASSOCIATIONS 

1. Regular associatioiial organization, with Superintendent, Asso- 
ciate Superintendent, Secretary-Treasurer, Young People's Leader, 
Royal Ambassador Counselor, Departmental Chairmen of Mission 
Study, Stewardship, Community Missions and Literature, and Train- 
ing School and Margaret Fund Chairman. 

2. An annual associational meeting, with at least two sessions, and 
with at least three-fourths of the missionary societies in the associa- 
tion represented. 

3. Regular meetings of the executive committee; at least two a 
year. One may take the form of a conference with W.M.S. i)residents 
and local chairmen. 

4. An ade(juate expense fund, including expenses of annual meet- 
ings, of Superintendent, Young People's Leader and Departmental 
Chairman, and divisional expenses. 

5. At least one full-graded Union. 

6. At least two W.M.U. organizations of different grades in one- 
half of the churches in the association. 

7. Ten per cent net increase in the total enrollment in the W.M.U. 
organizations of the association during the year. 

8. Three-fourths of the organizations reporting on time quarterly 
to state and to associational othcers. 

9. A net increase of ten per cent in number of organizations during 
the year. 

10. Payment of financial apportionment for year. 

11. Every associational officer and chairman a subscriber to at least 
one missionary magazine and the Biblical Recorder. 

12. Representatives of the association present at the divisional 
meeting. 

13. An annual gathering, or gatherings, for all young people of the 
association above Sunbeam ages, these to be association-wide in scope 
or promoted in every subdivision of the association (group, county or 
district). 



74 WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



HISTORICAL TABLE, WOMAN' 



Place 



Goldsboro...... 

Raleigh 

Charlotte 

Greensboro 

Morganton 

Oxford.. 

Greenville 

Asheville 

Raleigh 

Winston-Salem. 

Durham 

Charlotte 

Elizabeth City. 

Raleigh 

Durham 

Goldsboro 

Gastonia 

High Point.... 

Oxford 

Wilmington 

Monroe 

Raleigh 

Hendersonville 

New Bern 

Winston-Salem. 

Greensboro 

Asheville 

Edenton 

Shelby 

Rocky Mount.. 

Charlotte 

Durham 

Goldsboro 

Winston-Salem 

Raleigh 

Wilmington 

Asheville 

High Point.... 
Elizabeth City. 

Gastonia 

Greensboro 

Winston-Salem 
Rocky Mount.. 

Durham 

Raleigh 

Charlotte 

Asheville 

High Point.... 

Wilmington 

Greensboro 

Winston-Salem 

Raleigh 

Charlotte 

No Meeting ... 

High Point 

Asheville 



President 



Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck ... 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck... 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck.. 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck- 

Miss F. E. S. Heck.-.. 

Miss F. E S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck. 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck..--.-.. 
Mrs. W. N. Jones, Presiding. 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E. S. Heck... 

Miss F. E. S. Heck 

Miss F E. S. Heck 

Miss F. E S. Heck 

Mrs. F. D. Lethco, Presiding 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W.N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W.N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jon(!s 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W.N. Jones 

Mrs. W.N. Jones 

Mrs. V/. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N. Jones 

Mrs. W. N Jones 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner 

Mrs. J. Civde Turner 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner 

Mrs. Foy J. Farmer 

Mrs. Foy J. Farmer 

Mrs. Foy J. Farmer 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner, Acting 
Mrs. Foy J. Farmer 



Recording Secretary 



Miss Lida McDaniel . 
Mrs. T. H. Briggs.... 
Mrs. T. H. Briggs.-.. 
Mrs. T. H. Briggs.... 



Mrs. T. H. Briggs- 
Miss E. Simmons. 



Mrs. H. B. Duffy 

Mrs. I. R. Pruitt 

Mrs. Harvey Christ 

Mrs. F. H. Hancock 

Miss E. Wilder 

Mrs. D. Rich 

Mrs. D. Rich 

Mrs. D. Rich 

Mrs. D. Rich. 

Miss Mary Taylor 

Mrs. G. T. Lumpkin.. 

Mrs. H. C. Moore 

Mrs. H. C. Moore.. 

Mrs. J. H. Weathers 

Mrs. J. H. King 

Mrs. J. G. Boomhour 

Mrs. J. G. Boomhour 

Mrs. J. G. Boomhour 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. Henry Bunch, pro tem.. 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. J. S. Farmer 

Mrs. C. C. HogEard, pro tem. 

Mrs. J. D. Boushall 

Mrs. J. D. Boushall 

Mrs. J. D. Boushall 

Mrs. C. C. Hoggard, pro tem. 
Miss Elsie K. Hunter, pro tem 

Mrs. W. M. Gilmore 

Mrs. W. M. Gilmore 

Miss Inez Peid, pro tem 

Mrs. W. M. Gilmore 

Mrs. W. M. Gilmore. 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Priggs 

Mrs. W. D. Briggs 

Mrs. W. D. Priggs 

Mrs. P. N. Simms, Sr 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr. 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr.... 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr 

Mrs. R. N. Simms, Sr 



Corresponding 
Secretary 



Miss 
Miss 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Miss 
Miss 
Mrs. 



Sallie Bailey 

Sallie Bailey 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

H. C. Moore 

H. C. Moore .... 

H. C. Moore 

H. C. Moore .... 

Elizabeth Briggs 

Blanche Barrus.. 
Blanche Barrus.. 
Blanche Barrus.. 
Blanche Barrus.. 
Blanche Barrus.. 
Bertha Carroll... 
Bertha Carroll... 
Bertha Carroll... 
Bertha Carroll... 
W. H. Reddish... 
W. H. Reddish... 

Mary Warren 

Mary Warren 

Mary Warren 

Mary Warren Stevei 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Edna R. Harris.. 
Ed pa P . tl arris.. 
W. D. Briggs.-.. 
W. D. Briggs-.. 
w. D. Briggs-.. 

W.D. Briggs 

Mary Currin 

Mary Currin 

Foy J. Farmer, Acliu 
Ruth Provence.. 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



75 



MISSIONARY UNION 



Treasurer 



Mrs. T. H. Briggs- 



Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

Mrs. 

M: 

M 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M: 

M: 

M 

M: 

M: 

M 

M 

M: 

M: 

M: 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M: 



J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs. 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

J. A. Briggs 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones. 
W. N. Jones. .- 
W. N. Jones. 
W. N. Jones... 
W. N. Jones... 
W. N. Jones. 
W. N. Jones. .- 
W. N. Jones ... 
W. N. Jones. .- 

W. N. Jones 

W. N. Jones ... 
W. N. Jones. 
W. N. Jones ... 
W. N. Jones ... 
Bertha Carroll- 
Bertha Carroll- 
Bertha Carroll- 
Bertha Carroll. 



Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els 
Els: 
Els 
Els: 

Els: 

Els: 



K. Hunter 
K. Hunter 
K. Hunter 
K. Hunter 
K. Hunter 
K. Hunter 

Ora Alford- 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford- 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford. 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford 

Ora Alford 



Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Mrs. 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Miss 
Jubilate and 



e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 
e K. Hunter 



Y. W. A. Leader 



M. K. Applewhite. 
M. K. Applewhite - 
M. K. Applewhite. 
M. K. Applewhite - 
M. K. Applewhite. 
M. K. Applewhite - 

Ellen Graham 

Ellen Graham 

J. W. Bunn .-. 

C. E. Mason ... 

C. E. Mason 

C. E. Mason- 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 

R. N. Simms 



Junior 
Superintendent 



Miss E.N. Briggs. 
Miss E. N. Briggs - 
Miss E. N. Briggs. 
Miss E.N. Briggs - 
Miss E. N. Briggs. 
Miss E. N. Briggs- 
Miss E.N. Briggs- 
Miss E. N. Briggs- 
Miss E. N. Briggs. 
Miss E. N. Briggs. 
MissE. N. Briggs- 
Miss E. N. Briggs - 
Miss E. N. Briggs- 
Miss E. N. Briggs - 
Mrs. J. S. Farmer- 
Miss E.N. Briggs 
MissE. N 
Miss E. N 
Miss E. N 
MissE. N 
Miss E.N. Briggs 
Miss E.N. Briggs. 
Miss E. N. Briggs. 
Miss E.N. Briggs. 
Miss E. N. Eriggs- 
Miss E. N. Briggs - 
Miss E.N. Briggs. 
Mrs.T.M.Pittmari 



Briggs. 
Briggs. 
Briggs. 
Eriggs. 



Dorthy Kellam, Young People's Leader 
Dorthy Kellam, Young People's I^eader 
Dorthy Kellam, Young People's Leader 
Dorthy Kellam, Young People's Leader 
Dorthy Kellam, Young People's Leader 
Alva Lawrence, Young People's Leader. 
Alva Lawrence, Young People's Leader. 
Alva Lawrence. Young People's Leader. 
Alva Tjawrence. Young People's Secretary 
Alva Lawrence .Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Mary Currin, Young People's Secretary 
Kathryn Abee, Young People's Secretary 
Kathryn Abee, Young People's Secretary 
Kathryn Abee,Young People's Secretary 
Hilda Mayo. Young People's Secretary-. 
Foreign Mission Debt 



Preacher of Introductory 
Sermon 



(Three Months) 



Rev. J. W. Lynch, D.D.. 

Rev. C. L. Greaves, D.D 

Rev. C. H. Durham 

Rev. T. W. O'Kelley, D.D 

Rev. J. J. Hurt, D.D 

Rev. C. B. Waller, D.D 

Eev. J. C. Turner 

Rev. L. Johnson, D.D 

Rev C. D. Graves, D.D.. 

Rev. W. F. Powell, D.D. -. 

Rev. J. B. Weatherspoon, D. D 

Rev. J. E. Welch, D.D 

Rev. C. L. Jackson, D.D 

Dr. Charles E. Maddry 

Dr. Zeno Wall 

Dr. S. J. Porter 

Rev. C. L. Greaves, D.D 

Rev. J. R. Jester, D.D 

Rev. A. Paul Bagbv, D.D 

Rev. J. Clyde Turner, D.D 

Rev. J. Powell Tucker, D.D.... 
Rev. Ira D. S. Knight, D.D.,-. 
Rev. W. Eugene Sallee, D.D.... 
Rev. Forrest C. Feezor 



Total contribution since organization, January, 1886 $9,264,400.33 



76 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



List of Delegates 



OFFICERS 

Mrs. Foy J. Farmer President 

Mrs. R. K. Redwine First Vice-President 

Mrs. B. A. Hociitt Second, Vice-President 

Mrs. J. Clyde Turner Tliird Vice-President 

Miss Ruth Provence Executive Secretary 

Miss Ora Alford Treasurer 

Mrs. B. Y. Tyner Assistant Recording Secretary 

Rev. B. W. Jackson Royal Ambassador Secretary 

Mrs. John Wacaster Field Representative 

Mrs. Gordon Maddrey Mission Study Chairman 

Mrs. M. A. Huggins Comnumity Missions Chairman 

Mrs. David F. Boyd W.M.U. Training School Trustee 

Divisional Superintendents 

Mrs. J. R. Morgan Asheville Division 

Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Jr Bryson City Division 

Mrs. David Bobbitt Charlotte Division 

Miss Una White Elizabeth City Division 

Mrs. C. N. Myers Wilkesboro Division 

Divisional Young People's Leaders 

Mrs. J. R. Owen Asheville Division 

Miss Sue Ellen Ray Hickory Division 

Mrs. R. B. Wilkins Raleigh Division 

Mrs. G. Carl Lewis AVilmington Division 

Miss Madge Lewis AVilkesboro Division 

Local Executive Committee 
Mrs. D. R. Jackson Mrs. R. B. Wilkins 

Mrs. Roy L. Yelverton 

Associational Superintendents 

Blue Ridge — Mrs. C. C. Parker King's Mountain — Mrs. W. P. 
Buncombe — Mrs. Tom E. Walters Biggerstaff 

Burnt Swamp — Mrs. P. A. Little River — Mrs. D. B. Andrews 

Underwood Mecklenburg — Mrs. V. G. 
Carolina — Mrs. M. K. Sinclair Roberts 

Catawba River— Mrs. Jeff Burns Mitchell— Mrs. N. G. Pittman 

Chowan — Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Sr. Mount Zion — Mrs. George N. 
French Broad — Mrs. W. L. Rob- Harward 

inson New South River — Mrs. W. D. 
Gaston — Mrs. M. L. Barnes Early 

Green River — Mrs. Chas G. Piedmont — Mrs. Edgar T, 

Justice Howell 

Johnston— Mrs. J. E. Wilder Rowan— Mrs. J. M. Gupton 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



77 



South Fork— Mrs. W. G. Bandy 
South Mountain — Mrs. J. O. Sum- 
merlin 

Surry — Mrs. Fred Norman 
Three Forks— Mrs. H. K. Middle- 
ton 

Transylvania — Mrs. S. F. Mc- 
Auley 



Tuckaseigee — Mrs. Chas. L. Alli- 
son 

Union — Mrs. John A. Bivens 
AVest Chowan — Mrs. Julian 
Porter 

Yadkin— Mrs. D. H. Craver 
Yancey — Mrs. A. Z. Jamerson 



Young People's Leaders 



Buncombe — Mrs. H. W. Bauconi 
Catawba River — Miss Helen 

Harris 
Eastern — Mrs. Bill Vann 
French Broad— Mrs. B. H. Tilson 
Gaston — Mrs. T. E. Jackson 



Mrs. Richard 



MecklenlnirL 
Turner 

Piedmont — Mrs. J. R. Thompson 
Rowan — Mrs. Ben Brandon 
Tuckaseigee — Mrs. Roy Reed 
Union — Mrs. Carlton Bivens 



Speakers and Missionaries 



Rev. Ben Bushyhead 
Miss Olive Lawton 
Mrs. Edwin Dozier 
Miss Elizabeth Hale 
Mrs. T. Neil Johnson 
Mrs. Elton Johnson 
Dr. Clarence Jordan 
Miss Vivian No well 
Miss Louella Brown 
Chaplain Miller Jackson 

List of 

Aberncthy, Mrs. E. R., Belmont 
Adkinson. Mrs. AV. C, Greens- 
boro 

Alexander. Mrs. Troy, West Ashe- 
ville 

Alexander, Mrs. B. V., Asheville 
Alexander, Mrs. Clyde, Stony 
Point 

Alford. Mrs. AY. L.. Durh.am 
Allen, Mrs. (t. A., Smithtield 
Allen, Mrs. J. I).. Shelby 
Allison. Mrs. C. G., Enka 
Allman, Mrs. AV. L., Asheville 
Allman, Mrs. Chas.. Asheville 
Almond. Mrs. C. T., Andrews 
Anders. Mrs. Max T, Bryson City 
Anderson, Mrs. R. P., AAllming- 
ton 



Dr. Carrie U. Littlejohn 
Dr. Perry Crouch 
Mr. John K. Durst 
Mr. M. A. Huggins 
Miss Marjorie Spence 
Dr. M. T. Rankin 
Dr. Courts Redford 
Miss Laura Mae Hilliard 
Miss Mary Nell Hardin 
Mrs. Earl C. James 

Delegates 

Anderson. Mrs. Bertha. Mars Hill 
Anderson, Mrs. H. B.. Durham 
Andrews. Mrs. A'ictor L.. I^exing- 
ton 

Applewhite, Airs. Hackett. 
Raleigh 

Argo, Mrs. R. A"., Kannapolis 
. Austin. Airs. i\ C, (liarlotte 
Baker. Airs. B. T.. Asheville 
Baker. Mrs. Homer O.. Cliarlotte 
Baker, Mrs. H. K.. Zebulon 
Baker, Mrs. Smoot. (irover 
Banning. Airs. C. Y.. Alarion 
Bjiucom. Mrs. A. A\. Apex 
Baucom, Airs. Clyde E.. Wilson 
Baughjin. Airs. H. A.. Alt, Olive 
Bateman, Mrs. H. AA\. Swan- 
nanoa 



78 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Beasley, Mrs.. E. B., Fouubiiu 
Beddingfield, Mrs. E. T., Clayton 
Beiifiekl. Mrs. R. K., Hickory 
Benton, Mrs. H. C, Apex 
Best, Mrs. T. E., Chapel HiU 
Bird, Mrs. B. F., Grover 
Blalock, Mrs. Jesse, Shelby 
Blalock, Mrs. Ed., Canton 
Blankenship. Mrs. F. P., Sylva 
Bobo, Mrs. Dollie, Marion 
Bolch, Mrs. G. Glynn, Asheville 
Bostick, Mrs. E. W., Henderson- 
Yille 

Bond, Mrs. W. G., Boone 
Brattain, Miss Brythe, Stantield 
Briggs, Mrs. W. D., Raleigh 
Bright, Mrs. J. A.. Marion 
Brock, Mrs. Paul T., Marion 
Brooks, Mrs. M. T., Canton 
Broome, Mrs. Brady, Wingate 
Brown, Mrs. Ada. Franklin 
Browning, Mrs. Sally Ij., 

Cherokee 
Buchanan. Mrs. D. C, Marion 
Bridgenian, Mrs. J. C.. Hickory 
Bryson, Mrs. I), (x.. Sylva 
Buie, Mrs. I). C, Fayetteville 
Bulla rd. Mrs. Homer, Cerro 

Gordo 

Bumgarner, Mrs. Ralph, Hickory 
Brown, Miss Ethel, Sanford 
Butler. Mrs. J. W.. Whiteville 
Bivens, Mrs. B. C, Kanna polls 
Byrd, Mrs. Woodrow, Asheville 
Byrd, Mrs. W. E., Durham 
Calhoun, Mrs. Nora lee, Bryson 
City 

Cammack, Mrs. James C, Jr., 

Smithfield 
Campbell. Miss Elizabeth, Lenoir 
Cannon, Mrs. D. Boyd, Shelby 
Capps, Mrs. Ida H., Candler 
Carroll, Mrs. H. P., Durham 
Carroll, Mrs. Will, Durham 
Carter, Mrs. A. L., Fayetteville 
Carter, Mrs. C. M., Asheville 
Carter, Mrs. H. M., Charlotte 
Carver. Mrs. Smiley, Canton 



Cater, Mrs. W. J., Hickory 
Cheek, Mrs. A. K., Marshall 
Churchill, Mrs. Colin, Siler 
City 

Clark, Mrs. E. L., Salisbury 
Clark, Rev. F. B., Pisgah Forest 
Clark, Mrs. F. B., Pisgah Forest 
Clemmons, Miss Edythe, Thomas- 
ville 

Clifford, Mrs. J. Roy, Lexington 
Cline, Mrs. Raymond, Shelby 
Coggins, Mrs. L. V., Kannapolis 
Cole, Mrs. Otis, Waynesville 
Cole, Mrs. Pat, Waynesville 
Cole, Mrs. Walter B., Carthage 
Collins, Mrs. T. D., Durham 
Conrad, Mrs. (Tuy, High Point 
Cook, Mrs. James F., Black 

Mountain 
Coon, Mrs. D. H.. Bessemer City 
Cooper, Mrs. C. F., Greensboro 
Cooper, Mrs. N. C, Rocky Mount 
Copple, Mrs. H. E., Jr., Monroe 
Copple, Mrs. J. B., Albemarle 
Corn, Mrs. C. R.. Marshall 
Cousby, Mrs. J. C, Ellensl)oro 
Cox, Mrs. A. P.. Hendersonville 
Cral>tree, Mrs. John, Durham 
Craig. Mrs. John T., Durham 
Creasman. Mrs. H. C. Swannanoa 
Crenshaw, Mrs. J. O., Asheville 
Crosier, Mrs. S. P., Winston- 
Salem 

Crouch, Mrs. W. Perry, Asheville 
Craig. Mrs. Hubert M., Lincoln- 
ton 

Culberson, Mrs. H. B., Valdese 
Culler, Mrs. Fred, High Point 
Cunningham, Mrs. George T., 
Apex 

Daniel, Miss Ellen, Lincolnton 
Davidson, Mrs. Floy W., Swan- 
nanoa 

Davis, Mrs. O. H., Marion 
Davis, Mrs. A. W., Candler 
Davis, Mrs. P. V., Durham 
Dawson. Mrs. Philip F., Charlotte 
Dean, Mrs. H. D., Franklin 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



79 



Deans, Mrs. S. Grady. Wilson 
DeBrule, Miss Blanche, Henrietta 
Deese, Mrs. T. B., Concord 
Dicl^ens, Mrs. J. W.. Lexington 
Dingier, Mrs. J. W., Charlotte 
Duncan, Mrs. Floyd, Spruce Pine 
Duncan, Mrs. R. A., Dunn 
Donald, Miss Helen. Asheville 
Draughon, Lillian, Dunn 
Dye, Mrs. Earle E., Wilmington 
Eagles, Mrs. R. L., Lonisburg 
Early, Mrs. J. Roy, Old Fort 
Earnhardt, Mrs. P. O., Charlotte 
Eclinger, Mrs. Paul. Thomasville 
Egerton, Mrs. William T., Saluda 
Elliott, Mrs. E. S., Cherryville 
Elliott, Mrs. L. G., Waynesville 
Elliott, Mrs. Y. C, Sanford 
Ellis, Mrs. J. B., High Point 
Elmore, Miss Sarah E., Thomas- 
ville 

Erwin, Mrs. J. E., Morganton 
Ezzell, Mrs. W. M., Rocky Mount 
Farlow, Mrs. R. W., Jr.. Laurin- 
burg 

Fielden, Mrs. Chester E.. Char- 
lotte 

Fields. Mrs. L. W., New London 
Fitchett, Mrs. Beverly. Weaver- 
ville 

Fletcher, Mrs. Dewey, Canton 
Florance, Mrs. W. D., Burlington 
Eraser, Mrs. F. L., Greensboro 
Fraus, Mrs. G. P., Hickory 
Fryer, Mrs. T. W., New Bern 
Fore, Mrs. Roy. Marshall 
Forester, Mrs. Fred, Drexel 
Fox, Mrs. W. M., Swannanoa 
Funderburk, Mrs. Guy B., Oteen 
Fulghum, Mrs. J. H., Durham 
Gaddy, Mrs. Claude F., Raleigh 
Gaddy. Mrs. L. D., Wilmington 
Garris, Mrs. O. F., Durham 
Garrison, Mrs. Herbert G.. Char- 
lotte 

Gates, Miss Ruby, Durham 
Gavin, Mrs. E. L., Sanford 
Gettye, Mrs. Claude, Shelby 



Gibson, Mrs. Fannie, Franklin 
Glazner, Mrs. Julian A., Brevard 
Gloyne, Mrs. Lula O., Cherokee 
(Godfrey, Mrs. J. H., Charlotte 
Godwin, Mrs. W. A., Durham 
Goslen, Mrs. H. B., Kernersville 
Gosnell, Mrs. Wayne, Candler 
Graham, Mrs. George, Goldston 
Gravitte, Miss Ella Sue, Durham 
Gray. Mrs. Fred C, Hillsboro 
(xreene. Mrs. C. H., Canton 
Greene. Mrs. H. A., Kannapolis 
Greene, Mrs. H. L., Asheville 
Greene, Mrs. J. H., Marion 
Gregory, Mrs. A. A., Marshall 
Grice, Mrs. George R.. Gastonia 
Grimes, Mrs. H. I., Charlotte 
Gupton, Miss Doris, Salisbury 
Gwin. Mrs. H. E.. Durham 
Hagaman, Mrs. Len D., Boone 
Hair, Miss Josephine, Ahoskie 
Hall, Mrs. Vinson. Murphy 
Hamrick, Mrs. O. P., Boiling 

Springs 
Hard. Mrs. R. D., Shelby 
Hamilton. Mrs. H. H., Lillington 
Hardin, Mrs. Elbert F., Morgan- 
ton 

Harris. Mrs. A. D.. Shelby 
Harker, Mrs. R. L., Wilmington 
Hamlin, Mrs. L. P., Brevard 
Hawkins, Miss Daisy, Gastonia 
Hayes, Mrs. C. H., Wilmington 
Haynes. Mrs. James H., Clyde 
Heavner. Mrs. R. M., Valdese 
Helms, Mrs. H. A., Raleigh 
Hemphill. Mrs. Guy, Canton 
Henderlite, Mrs. C. M., Salisbury 
Hensley, Mrs. B. S., Sylva 
Henson, Mrs. Haynes, Canton 
Hen son, Mrs. W. G., Gastonia 
Higdon, Mrs. Jeter, Franklin 
Higdon, Mrs. Dennis, Sylva 
Higgins, Mrs. C. E., Asheville 
Hilliard, Mrs. Bessie, Durham 
Hill, Mrs. L. E., Greensboro 
Hinston, Mrs. Mattie, Asheville 
Hilliard, Mrs. J. Fleming, Cary 



80 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Hipps, Mrs. M. K., Canton 
Holbrook, Mrs. R. L., Albemarle 
Holcombe, Mrs. E. N., Marshall 
Holland, Mrs. D. L., Asheville 
Hamrick, Mrs. Nestor G., Shelby 
Honeyciitt, Mrs. Ross, Concord 
Hord, Mrs. W. A., Morganton 
Horrell, Mrs. Ray L., Dunn 
Horton, Mrs. Oris E., Zebiilon 
Horton, Mrs. S. E., Asheville 
Howard, Mrs. W. H., Hickory 
Howell, Mrs. Lizzie E., Garys- 
bnrg 

Hoyle, Mrs. Denny, Marion 
Hull, Mrs. F. Guy, Shelby 
Hull, Mrs. T. B., Vale 
Humphrey, Miss Lillian, Rock- 
ingham 

Hunter, Mrs. Preston, Laurin- 
burg 

Hunsucker, Mrs. John, McAden- 
ville 

Huggins, Mrs. Junius, Hender- 
son ville 

Hutchins, Mrs. R. W., Spencer 
Ingram, Mrs. T. D., Kannapolis 
Jackson, Mrs. A. P., Kannapolis 
Jackson, Mrs. Frank, Mill Spring 
Jennings, Mrs. Blanche, Char- 
lotte 

Jenkins, Mrs. L. M., Gastonia 
Jenkins, Mrs. R. B., Asheville 
Johnson, Mrs. C. R.. Fayetteville 
Johnson. Miss Gretchen, Canton 
Johnson. Mrs. J. J., Cherokee 
Johnson, Mrs. J. Thomas, Severn 
Johnson, Mrs. J. S., Durham 
Johnson,, Mrs. R. W., Zebulon 
Jollay, Mrs. Chas.. Swannanoa 
Jolley, Mrs. Robt., Tryon 
Jones, Mrs. Forrest T., Golds- 
boro 

Jones, Mrs. J. O., Marion 
Jones, Mrs. M. T., Gary 
Jones, Mrs. V. C, Durham 
Jordan, Miss Susie S.. Brevard 
Kelly, Mrs. John W.. Mt. Olive 
Ketchie, Mrs. Ed. L., Spencer 



Kilpatrick, Mrs. J. C, Candler 
Kincaid, Mrs. A. W., King's 

Mountain 
Kinry, Mrs^ A. G., Albemarle 
Kirkland, Mrs. M. N., Hamlet 
Knighten. Mrs. C. D., Candler 
Knight, Mrs. H. A., High Point 
Knott, Mrs. M. W., Clayton 
Koontz, Miss Edna. Asheville 
Lambest, Mrs. A. W., Carthage 
Lance, Mrs. Howell. Asheville 
Laurning, Mrs. P. E., Spencer 
Lanier, Mrs. T. T., Buie's Creek 
Lapp. Mrs. J. P., Lexington 
Lattimore, Mrs. O. J., Shelby 
Lawrence, Mrs. E. W., Apex 
Lawton, Mrs. W. W., Ridgecrest 
Leanister, Mrs. Inez, Raleigh 
Ledbetter. Mrs. Annie, Mt. Holly 
Ledford, Mrs. Earl. King's Moun- 
tain 

Ledford, Mrs. E. A.. Wendell 
Ledford, Mrs. L. H., Shelby 
Leonard, Miss Nan. Charlotte 
Leonard, Mrs. Oliver, Marion 
Lethco, Mrs. F. D., Charlotte 
Lewis, Mrs. J. Furman, Gastonia 
Little, Mrs. R. I.. Burlington 
Logan, Miss Irene. Asheville 
Lominae. Mrs. Harry. Asheville 
Lovell. Mrs. L. G., Clinton 
Lyda, Mrs. Lava da. Flat Rock 
Lynch, Mrs. O. C, Statesville 
Maddry, Mrs. Charles A., Wil- 
mington 

Manten, Mrs. A. C, Forest City 
Martin, Miss Ethel, Grover 
Martin, Mrs. Fred F.. Kannapolis 
Martin, Mrs. L. Y.. Shelby 
Martin, Ylrs. Mittie G.. Shelby 
Martin. Miss Ruth. Asheville 
Martin, Mrs. T. U.. Eagle Rock 
Mashburn. Mrs. C. A.. Candler 
Marshall. Mrs. E. L.. Henderson- 
ville 

Marsh, Mrs. J. Y., Burlington 
Marshall, Mrs. Geo. W., Biltmore 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



81 



Mason, Mrs. B. K,, Winston- 
Salem 

Mason, Mrs. R. W. Wilmington 
Maton, Mrs. C. N., Gastonia 
Mauney, Miss Edith, Thomas- 
Yille 

Maxwell, Mrs. Forest, Erwin 
May, Mrs. Roy L., Ridgecrest 
Mayberry, Mrs. D. W., Stony 
Point 

Mayo, Mrs. E. E., Rocky Mount 
McAllister, Miss Frances, Gas- 
tonia 

McClaire, Mrs. E. C, King's 
Mountain 

McConnell, Mrs. Charles B., 
Asheville 

McCuiston, Mrs. W. H.. Greens- 
boro 

McDaris, Mrs. Kenneth, Brevard 
McDonald, Mrs. F. B., Gastonia 
McDowell, Mrs. L. C, Cherry- 
ville 

McGinnis, Mrs. O. L., Asheville 
Mclver, Mrs. B. J., Burnsville 
Mclver, Miss Peggy, Hickory 
McGwin, Mrs. Fred, Andrews 
McKee, Mrs. T. E., Mill Spring 
McKenzie, Mrs. W. W., Wilming- 
ton 

McKinna, Miss Fannie B., Pisgah 
Forest 

McMahon, Mrs. P. L., Burnsville 
McMahon, P. L., Burnsville 
Medford, Mrs. Kate, Waynesville 
Medling, Mrs. Ludie, Zebulon 
Medlock, Mrs. A. A., Gastonia 
Messe, Mrs. AVeldon, Canton 
Metts, Miss Anna B., Asheville 
Michael, Mrs. Annie, Asheville 
Miller, Mrs. J. C, Gastonia 
Miller, Mrs. L. C, Charlotte 
Miller, Mrs. O. W., Albemarle 
Mills, Mrs. W. D., Wilmington 
Mitchell, Mrs. J. W., West Ashe- 
ville 

Morgan, Mrs. F. L., Asheville 
Morgan, Mrs. J. W., Asheville 



Morgan, Mrs. Perry, Ridgecrest 
Morgan, Mrs. W. C, Bryson City 
Moore, Mrs. D. F., Brevard 
Moore, Mrs. Edd„ Jr., Marshville 
Moore, Mrs. Harry, Greensboro 
Moore, Mrs. J. N.. Lenoir 
Moore, Mrs. R. B., Carthage 
Moore, Miss Lottie, Durham 
Moore, Mrs. W. M., Statesville 
Morris, Mrs. W. C, Brevard 
Moseley, Mrs. C. W., Greensboro 
Moss, Miss Mary Frances, Clin- 
ton 

Mullis, Miss Ruby, Charlotte 
Munn, Mrs. L. L.. Charlotte 
Murphy, Mrs. Guy, New Bern 
Murphy, Miss Lucille, Davis 
Murray, Miss Elizabeth. Raleigh 
Murray, Mrs. Frank, Franklin 
Murray, Mrs. Owen, Canton 
Nelon, Mrs. Edith, Asheville 
Newton, Mrs. E. T., Durham 
Noblett, Mrs. Floyd. Bessemer 
City 

Norman, Mrs. Clarence. Spruce 
Pine 

Nanney, Mrs. Nora, East Flat 
Rock 

Odom, Mrs. W. C, Woodland 
Orem, Miss Kathryn, Monroe 
Overby, Mrs. J. R., Smithfield 
Owings, Mrs. John, Kannapolis 
Owl, Mrs. Juanita P., Cherokee 
Owens, Mrs. M. O., Jr., Marion 
Padgett, Mrs. Ada, Marion 
Padgett, Mrs. Robert W., Marion 
Page, Mrs. C. B., Charlotte 
Page, Mrs. S. F., Wilmington 
Page, Mrs. Troy, Clayton 
Parker, Mrs. C. E., Franklin 
Parker, Mrs. J. F., Marion 
Parker, Mrs. W. W., Henderson 
Parris, Mrs. T. H., Clyde 
Pate, Mrs. G. B., New Bern 
Pate. Mrs. J. D., Charlotte 
Pate, Mrs. Larry B., New Bern 
Pate, Mrs. R. A., Bostic 
Pate, Mrs. W. M., Ridgecrest 



82 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Pea i ce, Mrs. Edwin, Hamlet 
Pearce, Mrs. J. M., Zebulon 
Peek, Mrs. T. T., Franklin 
Penland, Mrs. James, Aslieville 
Penland, Mrs. Jas. A., Asheville 
Pennell, Mrs. C. W., Lenoir 
Pennell, Mrs. George, Asheville 
Perry, Mrs. L. F., Zebulon 
Perry, Mrs. Lillie, Waynesville 
Perry, Mrs. W. M., Wingate 
Phillips, Mrs. Barron, Charlotte 
Phillips, Mrs. R. D., Cullowhee 
Phillips, Mrs. Ralph, Canton 
Pickett, Mrs. T. W., Durham 
Pittillo, Mrs. Sidney, Henderson- 
ville 

Plemmons, Mrs. W. M., Candler 
Potent, Mrs. Arthur, Lowell 
Potts, Mrs. B. T., East Flat Rock 
Poovey, Mrs. H. A., Hickory 
Prestwood, Mrs. Albert, Hender- 
sonville 

Price, Mrs. J. C, Wilmington 
Price, Mrs. J. Louis, Hickory 
Proctor, Mrs. T. G., Jr., Hender- 

sonville 
Puette, Mrs. J. R., Valdese 
Pugh, Miss Violet, Salisbury 
Queen, Mrs. W. B., Belmont 
Quick, Mrs. H. A., Vale 
Rackley, Mrs. LeRoy, Pisgah 

Forest 

Rankin, Mrs. E. L., Spencer 
Ravan, Mrs. Fred, Tryon 
Revis, Mrs. E. H., Asheville 
Rhinehart, Mrs. W. R., Canton 
Rice, Mrs. Melvin, Asheville 
Rice, Mrs. John H., Black Moun- 
tain 

Rideout, Mrs. P. T., Raleigh 
Rittenhouse, Mrs. W. H., Hills- 
boro 

Roberts, Mrs. David B., Marshall 
Robinson, Mrs. Frank, Kannapo- 
lis 

Robinson, Mrs. Joe, Asheville 
Rogers, Mrs. C. F., Asheville 
Rogers, Miss Zula, Lillington 



Ross, Mrs. Clyde, Asheville 
Rotan, Mrs. Z. W., Gastonia 
Rumbough, Mrs. J. O., Mars Hill 
Russell, Mrs. W. G., Asheville 
Salter, Mrs. Gerald, Davis 
Sasser, Mrs. T. L., Reidsville 
Savage, Mrs. R. L., Saluda 
Sawyer, Mrs. C. D., Canton 
Sawyer, Mrs. Ralph, Asheville 
Sawyer, Mrs. Eliza J., Asheville 
Scarlette, Miss Dora Page, Ashe- 
ville 

Sears, Mrs. Clyde A., Durham 
Sellers, Mrs. Wiley, Franklin 
Setzer, Miss Juanita, Lenoir 
Seymour, Mrs. J. A., Albemarle 
Shaw, Mrs. C. W., Wilmington 
Sheets, Mrs. R. B., Lexington 
Shelton, Mrs. David K., Wingate 
Sheppard, Mrs. Bessie, Lincoln- 
ton 

Sherrill, Mrs. Robert, Pisgah 
Poorest 

Shipman, Mrs. G. T., Penrose 
Shipman, Mrs. John, Canton 
Shope, Mrs. C. V., Swannanoa 
Short, Mrs. H. M., Charlotte 
Shuford, Mrs. J. N., Henderson- 
ville 

Singletary, Mrs. H. G., Fayette- 
ville 

Sledge, Mrs. W. C, Lowell 
Slines, Mrs. E. Z., Asheville 
Smart, Mrs. B. B., Ellenboro 
Smith, Mrs. A. J., Goldsboro 
Smith, Mrs. Charlie M., Asheville 
Smith, Mrs. Crawford, Sylva 
Smith, Miss Evola, Oakboro 
Smith, Mrs. H. W., Asheville 
Smith, Mrs. Nan, Cherokee 
Smith, Mrs. J. H., Asheville 
Smith, Mrs. J. M., Candler 
Smith, Mrs. R. J., Lenoir 
Smith, Mrs. W. A., Lexington 
Smith, Mrs. W. J., Jr., Charlotte 
Smith, Mrs. W. M., Asheville 
Smith, Mrs. W. W., Concord 
Smith, Mrs. O. J., Hendersonville 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



83 



Settlemyer, Mrs. A, D., Kannap- 
olis 

Spake, Mrs. G. A., Shelby 
Sprinkle, Mrs. W. C, Weaver- 
ville 

Stallings, Mrs. Joe U., Concord 
Stallings, Mrs. M. W., Lenoir 
Stallings, M. W., Whitnel 
Stanley, Mrs. C. C, Greensboro 
Stanney, Mrs. Claud, Fallston 
Stephens, Mrs. Admiral, White- 
ville 

Stephens, Mrs. Henry, Cerro 
Gordo 

Stephenson, Mrs. Ben, Pendleton 
Stewart, Mrs. G. K., Asheville 
Strickland, Mrs. C. D., Zebulon 
Strickland, Mrs. D. B., Cerro 
Gordo 

Stout, Mrs. C. C, High Point 
Stroupe, Miss Bessie, Durham 
Stroupe, Mrs. Matthews, Ellen- 
boro 

Starnes, Mrs. Nane, Asheville 
Stowe, Mrs. Chas. D., Winston- 
Salem 

Suggs, Mrs. Carl, Hickory 
Summerlin, J. O., Morganton 
Swann, Miss Ducie, Statesville 
Swanson, Mrs. W. L., Morganton 
Swift, Mrs. Fred J., Shelby 
Teague, Rev. C. W., Wendell 
Teague, Mrs. C. W., Wendell 
Teague, Mrs. N. C, Lexington 
Thomason, Mrs. B, W., Brevard 
Thompson, Mrs. W. P., Mt. Olive 
Thompson, Mrs. Clarence, White- 
ville 

Thomas, Mrs. Mott, Bessemer 
City 

Thomas, Mrs. LeRoy, Biltmore 
Tilley, Mrs. A. T., Greensboro 
Tilson, Mrs. F. W., Asheville 
Tomlinson, Mrs. A. S., Louisburg 
Truett, Mrs. Henry J., Bryson 
City 

Turner, Miss Mabel, Charlotte 
Tyston, Mrs. Loss, Marion 



Ussery, Mrs. Ben, Carolina Beach 
Vance, Clarence O., Webster 
Vance, Mrs. Clarence, Webster 
Vance, Mrs. R. O., Webster 
Vernon, Mrs. Tom, Forest City 
Wagover, Mrs. George B., Win- 
ston-Salem 
Wall, Mrs. Roy J., Mars Hill 
Walker, Mrs. W. E., Asheville 
Walkingstick, Mrs. Amanda, 

Cherokee 
Wallin, Mrs. Bryan, Marshall 
Wallace, Mrs. Clara, Durham 
Walters, Mrs. L. M., Monroe 
Warren, Mrs. C. M., Sylva 
Watson, Mrs. B. T., Whiteville 
Watson, Mrs. D. R., Jr., Durham 
Weathers, Mrs. R. S., Franklin- 
ton 

Webb, Mrs. A. G., Mt. Airy 
Welch, Mrs. Mattie, Cherokee 
Wells, Mrs. John, Jr., North 

Wilkesboro 
West, Mrs. R. H., Waynesville 
White, Mrs. Annie M., Marshall 
White, Mrs. Logan M., Canton 
Wiggins, Mrs. W. H., EUenboro 
Willard, Mrs. Hubert, High Point 
Wilkil, Mrs. D. G., Henderson- 

ville 

Wilhide, Mrs. Frank, Andrews 
Williams, Mrs. L. P., Shelby 
Williams, Mrs. James I., Char- 
lotte 

Williams, Mrs. R. A., Wilmington 
Willis, Mrs. Fred G., Marion 
Willis, Miss Mildred, Smyrna 
Wilson, Mrs. R. L., Hickory 
Walton, Mrs. J. W., Wilmington 
Winstead, Miss Frances, Concord 
Wofford, Mrs. Floy, Cherryville 
Womack, Mrs. H. A., Mecklen- 
burg 

Woodall, Mrs. W. F., Lenoir 
Wood, Mrs. Wyman E., Hickory 
Wood, Mrs. A. B., Charlotte 
Wootten, Mrs. Grace Phelps, 
Asheville 



84 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Wright, Mrs. J. M., Asheville 
Wright, Miss Sue, Thomasville 
Wesner, Miss Ruth, Durham 



Yarborough, Dr. Mary, Raleigh 
Young, Mrs. Kenneth, Marion 
Yeomans, Mrs. Clifton, Smyrna 



TREASURER'S REPORT FOR 1946 



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CO-OPERATIVE PROGRAM 



W. M. S. 


Y. W. A. 


G. A. 


R. A. 


S. B. 


Total 


$353,024.20 


$ 30,006.19 


$ 17,179.54 


$ 11,229.28 


$ 7,738.52 


$419,177.73 


GRAND TOTAL 


W. M. S. 


Y. W. A. 


G. A. 


R. A. 


S. B. 


Total 


$701,409.20 


$ 49,735.19 


$ 32,955.70 


$ 19,865.70 


$ 17,834.38 


$821,800.17 



Interest on Edna R. Harris Scholarship 


$ 150.00 


Interest on Louis Castlebury Scholarship 


135.00 


Refund from Camps 


1,248.27 


Scholarship Loan Fund Returned - . 


1,015.00 


Expense Fund from General Board and Societies . - 


3,131.65 


Grand Total 


$827,480.09 





The Co-operative Program is included in the table below: 



Appropriated as follows: 

To Foreign Missions $101,265.58 

To Lottie Moon Christmas Offering, 

Foreign Missions 136,568.08 

To Home Missions 44,538.38 

To Annie Armstrong Offering, Home Missions 47,828.54 

To Ministerial Relief 19,491.77 

To Christian Education 167,042.35 

To Heck Memorial 19,911.23 

To American Bible Society 210.49 

To State Missions from Co-operative Program 60,780.74 

To State Mission Offering 31,195.45 

To Orphanage 29,223.91 

To Hospital 49,938.50 

To World Relief 113,627.70 

To Scholarship Loan Fund Returned 1,015.00 

To Interest on Edna R. Harris Scholarship 150.00 

To Interest on Louis Castlebury Scholarship 135.00 

To Refund on Camps 1,248.27 

To State Expense Fund 3,309.10 



Total 



$827,480.09